One goal. Andy Murray and Novak Djokovic have taken different routes to SW19.
The 25-year-old Scot has formed images in his head as he has sat on Centre Court preparing for the challenges ahead.
"I've done it many times in the last four or five months," said Murray.
"It's very quiet and sometimes I want to get out of the way and not be bothered, just do my own thing.
"I have sat on Centre Court with no one there and thought a bit about the court, the matches I have played there.
"If I had done that five or six years ago I would not really have known what I was looking at, it was just another court.
"But when you have played so many matches, I have a lot of memories from that court, so it means a lot to me.
"When you sit down you think about all the matches you played, not just one. It seems like a long time ago since the first time."
Djokovic, a week younger than Murray, has prepared by taking his girlfriend, Jelena Ristic, on a trip to Gleneagles.
The Serb recovered from defeat in the French Open final by resting at home in Monte Carlo before flying to Edinburgh. The world No.1 was giving his lady a birthday treat.
The Wimbledon champion also revealed he had surprised Murray by stopping on the A9 and photographing the road sign to Dunblane.
Djokovic also said he had been impressed by Braveheart country after visiting the Wallace Monument in Stirling en route.
"We really liked it – although it rained for the two days. Which was expected in a way," he said of his trip that did not include a round of golf because he wanted to spend time with his girlfriend.
Djokovic also said "he had made a little picture" for Murray when he spotted the Dunblane sign and sent it to his Scottish rival and friend.
"He replied: 'What are you doing there'. I told him: 'Mate, this hasn't been Photoshopped I'm really here."
Djokovic, who will open his defence of his Wimbledon title today against Juan Carlos Ferrero of Spain, also said he had been continually asked during his Scottish break about the prospects of Murray winning a Grand Slam.
"I said very soon because I really believe that. I really believe that he has the qualities," said the Serb who has won five majors, four of them since January 2011.
He said of Murray: "He was in three finals, he was in many semi-finals, on all surfaces. He has improved over the years playing on clay courts. You could feel that there is a lot of expectation on his back.
"He feels it too, so I think it's a matter of at the latter stages of events if he is able to fight with it at that moment. It's just a small margin that is missing."
If he makes the final step, Murray will be the subject of photographs and memories he will never forget.