DAVIS LOVE III: It's hard. I know Tim likes five for the number of majors on all tours. Can you change? Yeah, they changed from when I was an amateur, a grand slam to a professional grand slam. Masters was the last one in.
Yeah, they had to join in and things have changed. Declaring a tournament a major, I think it has to grow into it. The more you guys say is The Players Championship a major, the more the question has to get answered.
If you looked at, all right, what's the hardest tournament to win, what has the best field, the most good players, the best venue year in and year out, which one the players like the most, which one do they feel like the most important, the Players is going to rank right up there. It's not going to be fifth. It's going to be up there if you can leave tradition out of it.
Maybe there's one tournament here and four down here, but do you want to win The Masters any less? No. But the Players is its own entity, I think. You know, there's some other tournaments like this one and Wachovia and Colonial and Arnold's tournament that have a special different feel about them than every other week. That's what's great is now we've got a bunch of them.
In Ireland this year at the American Express has a different feel than the one in some other tournaments. We're just lucky that instead of there being four big ones when I came out on Tour, now there's 10 or 12 big ones and we're arguing whether the Players is one of the best. I think it's great that it's grown that much.
TODD BUDNICK: All right, thank you for spending some time with us today, Davis.
End of FastScripts.