New Zealand and England have waited four years for this moment - a life-changing shot at Cricket World Cup redemption.
For the Kiwis, Sunday's final at Lord's is a chance to avenge their drubbing by Australia in 2015 in their first World Cup final.
"A little bit overawed," recalled batsman Ross Taylor - one of five New Zealand survivors from that seven-wicket loss.
For England, it's a very different opportunity for atonement from 2015, when a group-stage exit proved to be a new ODI low. An overhaul of domestic white-ball cricket, a new team and mindset, and a rise to the top of the ODI rankings - has been stunning.
"They have been the benchmark in one-day cricket for a fair while now," Australian captain Aaron Finch said.
A new name - the sixth - will be etched on the World Cup trophy at the home of cricket after Australia, India, Pakistan, Sri Lanka and the West Indies.
England captain Eoin Morgan has openly acknowledged his team have copied the New Zealand model in this format, playing with fun and a smile on your face.
"Express yourself," Morgan tells his players.
England - in their fourth final and first since 1992 - are favourites, with potential match-winners everywhere.
Openers Jason Roy and Jonny Bairstow are brimming with belief and stroke play with four-straight century partnerships. If they provide another such platform, England will be hard to stop.
There's the middle order, blessed with dependability (Joe Root), experience (Eoin Morgan), exuberance (Jos Buttler) and a mix of all those qualities (Ben Stokes).
Among the bowlers, Jofra Archer - fast-tracked into the team after a change in residency rules - mixes sheer pace with accuracy (with a table-topping 338 dot balls) and has struck up a great new-ball partnership with Chris Woakes. Liam Plunkett and Mark Wood are solid first-change options and legspinner Adil Rashid can be a partnership breaker.
New Zealand opening batsmen Martin Guptill, Henry Nicholls and Colin Munro have had a dismal World Cup. Captain Kane Williamson has taken on most of the batting burden, averaging a tournament-high 91.33.
Taylor, in next at No. 4, is New Zealand's other key batsman but the team's bowling attack will create most fear for England fans.
Under cloudy skies offering movement, left-arm seam bowler Trent Boult is an asset. Matt Henry is a danger at the top of the innings, while Lockie Ferguson at first change is New Zealand's leading wicket-taker this tournament with 17.
England's batsmen will look to bludgeon New Zealand out of the game if they bat first. The Blacks Caps will likely be satisfied scoring 250 runs and letting their bowlers and outstanding fielders defend it.
A victory for Williamson's side would start what might be a memorable year for New Zealand, who are favourites to win the Rugby World Cup in Japan, starting in September.