Q. Nine Ryder Cups, each one has its own personality, just like a tournament every year has its own personality, could you describe your feelings with the galleries this year, how they embraced you?
BERNHARD LANGER: They've been awesome. They've been awesome most years. But they've just been tremendous, everywhere as soon as you walk off the tee or hit a decent shot they cheer. They're cheering when you walk along. They must have sore hands, they're just clapping the whole time, from tee box down to the green. And you can definitely tell by the noise level whether Europe won a hole or whether the Americans won a hole. And it's just fantastic. I think they've been very fair. I was out there obviously the last three matches and there's been very, very few occasions when I heard that somebody was actually excited that the Americans might have hit a bad shot or hit it in the water or something like that. You heard very, very little of that. And there's no need to do that. It's enough to cheer us on as loud as they do, and I think they've been very fair.
Q. When you become Ryder Cup captain, and quite possibly in four years time, would you plan to spend, during that Ryder Cup year, more time in Europe in order to know a little bit more about who's doing what, who's playing well, et cetera?
BERNHARD LANGER: Why do you say in four years time?
Q. I don't know.
BERNHARD LANGER: I was just wondering. I'm not -- I don't know what's going to happen in the future. Once this is over with and I have a bit of free time, I will give it some thoughts of whether I should put my name forward as a future captain, maybe even in two years time or whenever. And we'll see where the dice rolls and who they want as captain. But right now I haven't really seriously thought about it too much. But even living in America, and Florida, I have The Golf Channel, they show every single tournament over here. So you can be in touch. And I'm always going to play some tournaments over here, anyway. So that wouldn't be a problem.
Q. You mentioned earlier in the week that some occasions in the past have been a bit of gamesmanship. It seems to us it can't possibly be anything like that. Do you notice an overall change in the attitudes of the two teams towards one another, as it was 10, 12 years ago?
BERNHARD LANGER: I would like to say that, yes. I think there's definitely been a change of attitude. And I have to say that most of the time, most of the Ryder Cups I was involved in, which have been ten out of the last 11, that the players, themselves, were actually very good. There was very, very seldom anything where there was gamesmanship or somebody was trying to do something to the other guy, and very, very seldom. It was really pretty fair and pretty intense, but gentlemanlike. And that's the way it should be, I suppose. It is intense out there; don't get me wrong, even this year. It means a lot to us. We don't like to lose. Nobody likes to lose, and it means a lot to everyone out there. But the players are very fair to each other, and that's good to see.
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