When handling the ball, I always would look for daylight, wherever there was daylight. Sometimes there’s only a little bit of daylight between two players, and you’d find a way to get the ball between those two bodies and you make something happen. Having good peripheral vision, I would always see daylight. Maybe I could see daylight that a lot of other players couldn’t see. I see a lot of extraordinary players today, Jordan and Drexler and what have you. They see daylight where other players don’t see that daylight. They see a body there, and they don’t want to challenge that body, and they just don’t see the daylight. So, that’s a great optic option to have. The flamboyance wasn’t intentional. The approach was result-oriented, more than reaction-oriented. Trying to get the results — stop the team on defense anyway you can: block a shot, steal a ball, force a turnover. Offensively: try to score, set up a teammate to score, keep it very simple. The result was the priority, the effect was an added bonus, I guess. That was part of the gift, the blessing. Once it became very sensible business-wise, if you do things with a certain type of result and cause a certain type of reaction or effect, then you increase your market value. It’s very much a competition for the entertainment dollar, and that’s never been more clearly evident than in today’s NBA game.