Nothing can beat the drama of a chip-in to win a major golf tournament. In the history of the game, there have been fewer chip-ins that sealed the deal in a major than you would think.
We've kept the list to only chip ins, not bunker shots.
So, here they are: The top ten chip-in in the modern-era major championship history.
When the Australian Ogilvy brought down Phil Mickelson at the 2006 U.S. Open, it was in large part helped by a chip-in for par at the 17th hole at Winged Foot.
Mickelson double-bogeyed the final hole to lose by one shot. Colin Montgomerie and Jim Furyk also bogeyed the final hole to share second place with Mickelson.
Okay, we weren't going to include bunker shots, but how can you pass up Tway's bunker hole-in from the 1986 PGA Championship?
On the final hole at Inverness, Tway found a greenside bunker. He calmly knocked in one of the most memorable shots in golf history, giving him a two-shot win over Greg Norman.
Only bunker shot on the list, promise.
Although some might argue 65 yards out doesn't qualify as a chip shot, we'll call it close enough to qualify.
17 year-old Justin Rose had the British crowds at Royal Birkdale in a frenzy throughout the weekend as he flirted with the Open title.
It took a miraculous shot by Rose at 18 on Sunday to finish in a tie for fourth, but judging from the crowd he may as well have made the shot for the Open Championship.
The shot, out of the deep rough, took a bounce on the green and plopped into the cup. Rose described it as "a fairytale finish."
A 19-year-old Seve Ballesteros made his first big splash in golf at the '76 Open, finishing in a tie for second behind winner Johnny Miller.
Ballesteros chipped in between two bunkers on the 18th to grab a share of second.
When Y.E. Yang made history at the 2009 PGA Championship at Hazeltine, a chip-in on the 14th hole on Sunday pretty much sealed the deal.
Yang made history for two reasons. One, he became the first Asian-born player to win a major championship, and two, he became the first player to beat Tiger Woods at a major with Tiger leading going into the final round. Yang beat Woods by three strokes.
The chip-in on 14 was for an eagle, with Woods only managing a birdie on the hole.
"I had the heart ripped out of me," Tony Jacklin said after Lee Trevino mounted one of the great comebacks of all-time at a major.
In the 1972 British Open at Muirfield, Trevino birdied the last five holes, including a chip-in on number 18 to beat Jacklin.
"I stepped off the 18th a shattered man," Jacklin said, "broken by what had happened."
Tom Kite, at age 42, finally won a major championship; the U.S. Open at Pebble Beach.
On the seventh hole, Kite holed a birdie chip en route to a 72 and a two-shot win.
Kite has called the chip, "The best shot of my career."
On the second playoff hole at the 1987 Masters, Larry Mize chipped on one of the most memorable shots in Masters history.
It was on the 11th hole, and the chip-in gave Mize the victory over Greg Norman. Seve Ballesteros had also been in the playoff but had already been eliminated before the 11th.
I think a big part of why this shot was so amazing and memorable was the fact that it hung on the lip of the cup for that second or two before dropping.
Incredible theater, and one of the great images in golf history.
The shot helped Tiger to the green jacket, winning in a play-off over Chris DiMarco.
The chip of all chips. Another of the great duels between Watson and Nicklaus, with Watson again prevailing.
After a bogey on 16, Watson came to the par 3 at Pebble Beach and hit a 2-iron in the tall, nasty rough just off the green.
Tom's caddie, Bruce Edwards, told Tom to hit it close, to which Tom famously replied, "Hit it close? Hell, I'm going to make it."
He did, and beat Jack by two strokes for his only U.S. Open title.