Every British athletics fan will remember where they were when Super Saturday struck at the London 2012 Olympic Games.
Now the home support may have another stunning showcase to look forward to in Glasgow, with the second day of the European Athletics Indoor Championships jam-packed with drama.
More home favourites enter the arena with Eilidh Doyle and Andrew Butchart among those looking to add continental glory to their already-bustling CVs.
While Saturday will also see two breath-taking 60m finals run to round off the opening day in the Scottish city.
Here are all the main talking points ahead of a busy second day of action.
Pozzi looking to overcome first hurdle
While the 60m hurdles medals can’t be won in Saturday’s morning session – they can certainly be lost.
That’s certainly what will be on the mind of Britain’s Andrew Pozzi as he bids to defend the title he won in Belgrade two years ago, running in the first round in the morning session.
None of those in the field have run as fast as Pozzi’s personal best of 7.43 seconds but with Orlando Ortega and Pascal Martinot-Lagarde in good form this season, this is an event not to be missed.
Indeed Ortega is the only hurdler competing in Glasgow to dip below 7.50s this season, with Europe’s best set to be separated by a matter of inches in Glasgow.
The morning session will also see qualifying for the women’s long jump and pole vault take place, while the 60m and 60m hurdles first rounds dominate the track action.
Battle of the airwaves set to hit fever pitch
The men’s pole vault final is not an event to be missed in Saturday’s evening session, with the battle for the airwaves set to be worth the admission price alone.
The same can be said for the high jump – and there’s no sight in athletics quite like the contortion demanded by the high jump, and the exquisite, tantalising moments where the competitor’s fate is decided by a wobbling bar.
And there’s a tasty battle emerging between Maksim Nedasekau and Gianmarco Tamberi that should come to a boil on March 2.
At 21, Belarusian Nedasekau is one of the brightest young talents in the sport and had a pop at a lifetime best 2.34m in early 2019, showing his confidence and intent for the year ahead.
There’s the kernel of a rivalry between the pair after Nedasekau knocked the Italian out of contention for a medal at the outdoor European Championships last year.
Hometown hero Doyle looking to add to medal collection
As Scotland’s most decorated athlete – with Olympic, World, European Indoor and Commonwealth medals galore – Eilidh Doyle knows what it takes to step on the athletics podium.
A medallist in London, Birmingham as well as Glasgow already, Doyle has also revelled in the mantle of hometown hero but she’ll have her fight on her hands if she is to repeat the trick.
Four Brits will take to the start line as will Belgrade bronze medallist Justyna Święty and Lea Sprunger – the latter the only runner to have a personal best time eclipsing Doyle’s exploits.
Haggis or hot dogs? 🌭
Trainspotting or Anchorman 🎞
Flower of Scotland or Star Spangled Banner? 🇺🇸
— Glasgow 2019 Athletics (@Glasgow2019) February 21, 2019
Home favourite Andy Butchart will also take to the track on Saturday, taking in a few more laps as he tackles the 3000m.
Meanwhile the men’s 400m will certainly be one to watch with Pavel Maslak looking to dominate for the Czech Republic, his personal best of 45.24 seconds comfortably the best in the field.
If that wasn’t enough, Maslak has also won the last three 400m crowns at the European Athletics Indoor Championships – and you have to go back as far as 2011 for the last time another man won the event.
His bid for a fourth consecutive title, though, will come under threat from talented Norwegian Karsten Warholm, the current world champion in the 400m hurdles. Their battle for gold promises to be one of the most enticing head-to-heads of the competition.
Sprint kings and queens to be crowned
After receiving an invite to Glasgow 2019, Richard Kilty will take to the start line to defend his 60m title – with the race set to be one of the hottest prospects on the agenda.
Nobody has run faster than the Teesside Tornado’s personal best of 6.49, but the Brit has stiff competition of his title with 2017 bronze medallist Austin Hamilton among those running for Sweden.
But it’s experienced Turk Emra Zafer Barnes who leads the way coming to Glasgow with the fastest time this season seeing him stop the clock in 6.55 seconds.
The women’s 60m race also takes place on Saturday night and is set to be a crackerjack of a contest.
British hopes will likely rest with Asha Philip, defending champion in the event from two years ago when setting a national record and European lead.
Ewo Swoboda took silver in that same race and with no runner in the field bettering her 7.08 seconds this season, the Pole will have a strong say in who bags the medals this time around.