Each-way terms: ¼ 1,2,3,4,5,6,7
Favourites - best bet: Jason Day @ 17.016/1
If we look at the top seven in the betting, I find it surprisingly easy to hone in on Day as by far the best option.
Augusta National still gets in Rory's head, he has all the career Grand Slam focus on him and no World No.1 has won the Masters since 2002. Jordan Spieth may lack the required mental freshness after being heavily in contention over the last two weeks. History is against Bubba as only the very elite (Nicklaus, Faldo and Woods) have ever won back-to-back Masters. Dustin Johnson gives the impression he doesn't have the mental smarts to put four good rounds together when so much precision is required. Henrik Stenson has never even managed a top 10 at Augusta National while Adam Scott's putter switching isn't ideal preparation even though I'm keener on him now after he reverted to his broomstick.
As for Day, I can't see a weakness and the easing of his price to 16/1 brings us into each-way territory.
The Aussie took to Augusta National like a duck to water by firing a 64 in just his second ever Masters round - the lowest 18 since David Toms shot the same score in 1998 and one better than Tiger and Phil have ever carded in their long careers over the famous par 72.
Day finished runner-up that year and was also third in 2013 when leading with three to play. He added another top 20 when suffering with an injured thumb last year.
Quite simply, his game is made for it. He smashes it long, is able to recover from errant drives and has the required magic in his wrists when finding trouble. If Day misses a green you expect him to get up and down.
Last year he said: "I think the course sets up nice for me. I hit the ball pretty long and I hit the ball pretty high, as well; with how the greens are, the undulation on the greens, the speed of the greens, you definitely need to hit it a lot higher than lower.
"My coach and myself, we've come up with a good game plan over the last three years that has worked pretty well. For me it was just about going out there and executing the plan."
Day's each-way appeal is raised by his overall record in the majors - seven top 10s since he started playing them in 2010, with five of those top fours.
This will be the first Masters Day has played with a victory under his belt from earlier in the season. That came at Torrey Pines and is perhaps a good omen as that trophy is littered with the names of Masters winners - Tiger (seven times), Mickelson (3), Bubba, Olazabal, O'Meara, Stadler.
In my statistical trends piece of the last 10 Masters winners, Day ticked every box and I firmly believe this is a golden chance for him to slip his arms into the green jacket.
Mid-range - best bet: Brandt Snedeker @ 41.040/1
I looked at a quartet of Englishman here - Rose, Poulter, Westwood and Casey. Poulter and Westwood look fair each-way options but they just don't win enough on American soil. Rose is just a bit short of current form despite some improvement last week while Casey... hmmm. I'm very tempted. With a fourth pick I would have put him up as he's clearly in excellent form and feeling the benefits of basing himself on the PGA Tour. Asked yesterday what it would take for him to win, he replied "not much", explaining that everything was in place for a big showing on a course that suits him.
Louis Oosthuizen, the 2012 runner-up, could certainly be backed at 50/1 while Ryan Palmer at 80s also caught my eye.
But the one I like best is Brandt Snedeker.
The man from Tennessee first played the Masters as an amateur in 2004 (he'd won the previous year's U.S. Amateur Public Links) and got off on the right foot by making the cut and finishing T41. An excellent effort.
Four years later he teed it up at Augusta National for the first time as a pro and had another week to remember, shooting 69-68-70 to go off in the final group before finishing third.
After his opening round that year, Snedeker also gave this insight: "It's my fifth round here competitively but I've played down here probably 60 or 70 times. I came down probably every weekend for about three or four months. I think the members got tired of seeing me down here. I've played here a bunch and feel comfortable on the golf course."
Snedeker added a T15 in the 2011 Masters and a T19 in 2012 before making another big title push in 2013 when again going out in the final two-ball after taking a share of the 54-hole lead. He looked rushed in the final round and fell back to T6 but that week offered further evidence that he should be a challenger here for plenty more years.
After a dip following his double-win seasons in 2012 and 2013, the Nashville swinger returned to the winner's circle earlier this year by landing a second title at Pebble Beach. He kept the engine running with a couple of top 20s in Florida (T17 Cadillac and T13 at Bay Hill).
Thriving again under the tutelage of Butch Harmon, Snedeker knows exactly how to plot his way around Augusta National.
Playing the par 5s is crucial and in 2012 Snedeker shot 11-under on the four long holes (2, 8, 13 and 15) and that was joint lowest for the week.
Golfweek have produced an excellent article on Augusta's par 5s, listing which players have fared best. Using a sample of 30 who had competed in at least three Masters, the 10 most productive scorers (under par average on the par 5s per round) were: Bubba, Mickelson, Woods, Day and Snedeker. In other words, my top two picks this week slot in under a trio who have won nine green jackets between them!
For the record, the five worst scorers were Keegan Bradley, Rory (!), Webb Simpson, Martin Kaymer and Bill Haas.
At 34, Snedeker is in his golfing prime and getting 40/1 about a 2015 winner with a proven record at Augusta National is good business.
Long-shot - best bet: Vijay Singh @ 401.0400/1
So often in the majors, we see a veteran have a moment in the sun again. They may not win but often they'll do enough to grab an each-way return given that majors often pay to seven places as Betfair are doing in this year's Masters.
Last year at Augusta National 50-year-old Miguel Angel Jimenez finished fourth while 56-year-old Bernhard Langer rolled back even more years to take a share of seventh.
Fred Couples, meanwhile, is on the Masters leaderboard (at least until halfway) every single year it seems.
So what about another former green jacket winner, Vijay Singh, making a mark in 2015.
The Fijian gets the nod as the 'veteran most likely' due to some excellent results on the PGA Tour over the last couple of months. Singh was the first-round leader at Riviera before finishing T12 while two starts later he banked a T10 at the Valspar Championship.
Interviewed at February's Northern Trust Open, Singh said: "I'm finally not hurting as much as I did the last five years. That's a big part of playing good golf. You're not hurting, you can go out and play and you're comfortable. Right now, nothing hurts. The golf swing feels good, and I'm happy to be playing."
This is a man who won the 2000 Masters and then reeled off five straight top eight finishes from 2002.
He's even made the top 40 in the last three - T27 2012, T38 2012 and T37 2014 - when clearly fighting injury so it won's take an enormous leap for Singh to have some sort of leaderboard presence at Augusta this week.
The 400/1 is at least double the price I would make him and a massive each-way return awaits if he can climb into the top seven.
Other three-figure prices I considered were the 100s about course specialist (winner 2009, runner-up 2013) Angel Cabrera and the 125s about last year's runner-up Jonas Blixt, who showed a return to form with a T25 in Houston last week.
Finally, if I was having a guess at the top seven finishers this week I'd go: Day, Snedeker, Casey, Walker, Mickelson, Singh, Westwood.