What is your whole routine? I see you-- is that a hide line?
I tried years and years without the line. I tried with the line. I've gone back and forth.
I've figured out my biggest issue in golf or putting is lining up where I think I'm lined up. I spend 90% of my practice on making sure I'm lined up where I'm lined up. So if I think I'm lined up just left to center here, if I didn't use the line, over a month time, I may be off a cup from 10 feet. But what I've learned with the line, if my-- I know my lines pretty close to that spot--
The base lines set.
It is a really good way for me not to get too far off. And to me, it's all about getting our boundaries a little tighter. And for me, that's what that does.
And you told me that you even know how long your routine is.
You have an internal clock. It's about 13 seconds.
I worked on the it for years. It's 11 to 13. On a shorter putt, it would be close to 11.
That doesn't seem very much.
It starts as soon as I walk forward, boom. And I may be back a little further sometimes on a longer putt, but I'm usually running here. Soon as I step forward with my left foot, my routine starts.
And it's anywhere from 11 to 13 seconds. The only time it takes longer, if I have an extremely long putt or an extremely difficult putt. If it's a pretty standard putt, rhythm is everything for me.
All right, we're going to-- when you take that step, we're going to put the clock on you to see how your clocks working today.
And you can tell that in off-season that I get a little slow. So that's a perfect example right there.
But in-season, it's a little quicker, a little more efficient. That had a nice rhythm to it.
[? That's ?] [INAUDIBLE].
Yes, I can feel it. It really is an internal clock. I can feel the flow. If I have any time in there where there's a little thaw, too much thaw, it goes over.
12.3. That's precise.