PADRAIG HARRINGTON: I think it's a better match-play course than a stroke-play course. Holes like the 17th hole are far more suited to match-play, where it's quite punishing. If you hit a ball a yard left of the fairway, expect you've hit it out-of-bounds. It's okay in match play, it's only one hole. In stroke-play, it is a little bit severe.
I a all of the water on the golf course adds to that sort of intimidation factor, which is great in match play, it makes it exciting. It means that a player will be out of a hole, but the other guy still under pressure because he's got to get through the water there and the trouble there. I think it's actually the ultimate Ryder Cup venue in terms of creating some excitement and atmosphere.
You know, obviously I don't think we've taken any advantage by playing on it against the U.S. Team. I think it will suit everybody just as much because it is a stadium golf course. It is very familiar to the sort of golf we play week-in, week-out. But you couldn't -- it is a great Ryder Cup venue. I think over the 10, 15 years that its been open, it's got better and better in terms of what you would see, a Ryder Cup venue or match-play golf course.
So the way the water comes into play, some holes that needed to be lengthened have been lengthened and it really is, the venue couldn't be better, with everything that's there.
STEVEN FRANKLIN: Thank you very much, Padraig. Good luck.
End of FastScripts.