When it comes to women's basketball, the USA Olympic team is in a league of their own.
They've completely coasted through the competition in London thus far and today's gold-medal game will solidify their international dominance.
France is hoping to upset the American women, but will ultimately suffer their first loss and settle for second nonetheless.
As the US looks to continue their stellar level of play, here are a few keys to them bringing home their fifth consecutive gold medal.
The Minnesota Linx star and former Connecticut standout is one of the most electrifying players in women's basketball.
She hasn't quite found her stroke from behind the three-point line yet, however.
She's shooting just .273 in seven games compared to her .425 percentage in the WNBA this season.
Regardless of her long-range slump, she has still given the US quality minutes throughout the tournament, averaging 9.4 points per game.
She ranks in the top 10 in steals with just under two a game, while her 5.4 rebounds per game is good enough to break the top 20.
If she can start shooting like the Maya Moore we all know and love, the USA team won't have any problems handling France.
Sue Bird, Tamika Catchings, and Diana Taurasi are back for their third consecutive Summer Games.
Candace Parker and Augustus Seimone also return from the 2008 Beijing team.
Their leadership and veteran presence will certainly play a major role in adding another gold medal to their collection.
As France enters their first medal game in only their second Olympic appearance, it will come down to the experience of the US national team that truly separates these opponents.
Taurasi is shooting .438 from behind the arc and leads the team in scoring with 12.9 PPG.
Bird has done an excellent job distributing the ball as she leads in assists, while Parker has dominated the boards with 7.3 rebounds per game.
This squad has too many clutch, consistent and experienced players to fall to France in the finals.
It's no surprise that Geno Auriemma was named the head coach of the US women's national team.
His .862 winning percentage with the Lady Huskies of Connecticutt is the best among active NCAA Division 1 coaches.
He's led UConn's women to seven national championships and four perfect seasons, earning him a spot in the Basketball Hall of Fame in 2006.
If there is anyone to trust with bringing home a gold medal, it's Geno Auriemma—all he does is win.