New Zealand v Bangladesh
Start time: p1.00GMT
TV: live on Sky Sports
The Kiwis have a fantastic chance to progress unbeaten to the knockout stages of a World Cup for the first time. Assured of topping the group already, they have a guaranteed home quarter-final against the weakest qualifier from Pool B.
It has not been plain sailing this week, however. A sickness bug has hit the camp and as a result there remains a doubt over Kane Williamson's availability. Pace bowler Adam Milne is struggling with a sore shoulder so Mitchell McClenaghan stands by.
Bangladesh don't need to win, either, following their tumultuous victory over England in Adelaide. But if they do, they could leapfrog Sri Lanka and thus avoid a last-eight clash with India.
They might have to do it without Mashrafe Mortaza, their captain. He is under threat of a one-game ban for slow over rates and were Bangladesh to be tardy again here, he would miss the quarter-final. Is that a risk worth taking or can they be brisk?
Otherwise confidence is soaring. Mahmudullah's brilliant century, Mushfiqur Rahim's blazing supporting role and the vibrant Rubel Hossain, whose death bowling did for the English, will live long in the memory of Bangladeshi cricket folklore.
The first-innings average in the last ten ODI at Seddon Park, Hamilton is 280. There have been only two scores of 300 or more, however. The toss, of course, is key. New Zealand have not conceded more than 200 when bowling first in this World Cup. In fact since the start of 2014, the average the Kiwis have conceded in first innings is 241. So laying Bangladesh for 250 or more could be the best option if they were to bat first.
New Zealand are as short as 1.152/13 with Bangladesh 7.613/2. Those prices are about fair for a powerful big eight side such as the Kiwis. But they also highlight England's demise when the Banglas were offered far lower than the 5.04/1 that they should have been.
Can we countenance a wager on Bangladesh then? We have a sneaky suspicion that the England victory was about as good as it will get and they may be suffering from 'after the Lord mayor's show' syndrome. That means that after the Lord mayor's show, someone has to follow up behind the horses and clear up the waste.
New Zealand, too, could find it hard to get motivated to go at full pelt, particularly if some players are not feeling 100 per cent. And the Kiwis do have a weakness. Their middle-order has yet to be tested. That is a worry ahead of the knockouts and the likes of Ross Taylor and Grant Elliott could do with some crease time.
New Zealand, incredibly, have lost their last six against Bangladesh. All of those were in Dhaka or Fatullah and although conditions will be considerably different, that stat would be enough to hang a back-to-lay of the Banglas to steal three or four points.
Top New Zealand runscorer
Taylor has the best record of any Kiwi against Bangladesh in the last four years, scoring 160 runs at 80. Taylor scored a century at Hamilton against India in New Zealand's last but one appearance and he averages 58 there in the last four years. Brendon McCullum, who has played only two matches, averages just seven against Bangladesh but is New Zealand's top bat in Hamilton over the study period.
Top Bangladesh runscorer
Mahmudullah will be well backed after his ton but Mushfiqur remains Bangaldesh's go-to man. He tops the runs charts against the Kiwis in the last four years with 123 runs at 41.
Lay 250 or more Bangladesh first-innings runs at 2.01/1