The shot by Jalen Suggs - perfect!
The Gonzaga freshman banked in a shot at the buzzer from just inside the halfcourt logo to lift the Zags to a 93-90 overtime win over UCLA and move them one win away from an undefeated college basketball season and the national title.
It was the best game of the tournament, and, considering the stakes, maybe the best finish in the history of March Madness - a banker from near midcourt to keep a perfect season alive.
After the shot went in, Suggs ran to the mostly empty press row, jumped up and pumped his fists a few times. The refs checked to make sure he got the shot off before the buzzer sounded. He did, and the Bulldogs moved onto Monday night's final, where they'll play Baylor for the title.
They are the first team to bring an undefeated record into the championship game since Larry Bird and Indiana State in 1979.
"Every day in shootaround before the game we shoot half-courters," Suggs said. "I haven't been making my half-courters, but I got it with confidence, put it up. It's crazy. I can't come to words right now."
Even without Suggs' shot, it would've been hard to beat this game for pure excitement.
It featured 15 ties and 19 lead changes and an 11th-seeded UCLA team that simply wouldn't give in. Even though they lost, the Bruins snapped a streak of 27 straight double-digit wins by Mark Few's team.
The Bruins were the first team to lead Gonzaga in the second half in the tournament and, in fact, had a chance to win it at the end of regulation.
With the game tied at 81, Johnny Juzang was taking it hard to the hoop in the final seconds, when Zags forward Drew Timme, playing with four fouls, stepped into the paint, planted his feet and took a charge.
Juzang had 29 points for the Bruins including a putback with 3.3 seconds left that tied it at 90-90 before Suggs' miracle.
UCLA deserved better than this.
The Bruins went toe-to-toe all night with the top-ranked team in the country. This was their third overtime out of six games in the tournament - they played an extra one in the First Four - and they never trailed by more than seven.