Australian pace ace Mitchell Johnson thoroughly enjoyed roughing up England this summer.
Now he wants to inflict similar pain on the Proteas during next month's three-Test tour of South Africa.
Johnson's remarkable career resurgence hit a new high on Monday night when he won the Allan Border medal as Australia's cricketer of the year.
The 32-year-old claimed 37 wickets during Australia's 5-0 whitewash of England, with his searing pace and aggressive demeanour rattling the visitors throughout the series.
Johnson has vowed to take a similar approach to South Africa, where Australia will start as underdogs against the No.1 Test nation.
"I don't think I should stray away from that plan," Johnson said in Perth on Tuesday.
"They have got a star-studded batting line-up. It's a little bit weakened by Jacques Kallis not being there, but batting-wise they've got three guys in the top ten (rankings).
"They're an unbelievable team, and they're the No.1 team for a reason.
"The conditions will definitely suit fast bowlers.
"If I can stay around that 145km/h mark and then bowl those ones at 150 as well, I'm going to be very happy and that's what the team wants.
"They're very good wickets. You can use your short balls and that's something that we'll have to discuss again."
With Clarke rested for Friday's fourth one-day international against England at the WACA, Johnson has been named vice-captain.
Australia lead the series 3-0, but Johnson said the team were hungry to secure a 5-0 result.
"England have destroyed us in the past," Johnson said.
"We've been asked if we feel sorry for them, and we've all said no because of that reason.
"It's part of professional sport. You go through your ups and downs.
"Fortunately for us, we were able to turn it all around.
"Hopefully we can win this one-day series 5-0 as well, and send them home with without a victory against us.
"It brings a lot of joy to a lot of people's faces."
Johnson almost quit the game in 2011 after losing his passion for the sport and suffering a serious foot injury.
The left-arm quick was left shocked by his Allan Border medal triumph.
"It's been a crazy 18 months. It's been a big build-up to this point in my career," he said.
"When you receive a personal accolade like an AB medal, it's an amazing feeling.
"But we're coming up against South Africa, and we're trying to be the No.1 team. That's our main goal.
"All the hard work is still to come."