Trent Boult and Tim Southee are New Zealand's kings of swing, unstarry but deadly with the new ball and looking to inspire the Black Caps to the T20 World Cup title.
They face England in Wednesday's first semi-final in Abu Dhabi where the two veteran seamers will be key to slamming the brakes on opposing openers Jos Buttler and Jason Roy. Left-armer Boult has 11 wickets at the tournament from five games, second only to Sri Lanka leg-spinner Wanindu Hasaranga's 16 in eight.
Southee, also 32 years old, has seven wickets with his pinpoint right-arm seam. Such is their dependability; New Zealand have only had to summon six bowlers at the tournament.
The other four have 14 wickets combined; eight of those have gone to spinner Ish Sodhi.
"We complement each other with the left-arm, right-arm," said Southee who is also no slouch with the bat.
When he made his Test debut back in 2008 against England in Napier, he smashed 77 off 40 balls with nine sixes, batting at 10. He had also taken 5-55 with the ball.
"Our strength is to swing it. When it swings, it's dangerous," added Southee.
Boult and Southee have been the foundation for New Zealand being able to strangle opposition batsmen at the World Cup.
They made the semi-finals with four wins in five. In three of those wins, mighty India were limited to 110, Namibia limped to 111 off their 20 overs and Afghanistan managed just 124.
Boult relaxes between matches by playing the guitar and has become used to "being instrumental" headlines. He was a relatively late arrival to T20 cricket, only making his
international debut in 2013.
Since then he has collected 57 wickets in 39 games to go along with his 292 Test victims and 169 in ODIs. "I'd say these conditions here are a big challenge, to be honest. They can change drastically across the many weeks that we've been here," he said.