Andy Murray insists it is not the time to celebrate yet, despite becoming the first Briton to reach the Wimbledon final in 74 years.
Murray defeated French fifth seed Jo-Wilfried Tsonga 6-3 6-4 3-6 7-5 to move into his fourth grand slam title match and become the first home finalist in the men's singles at the All England Club since Bunny Austin in 1938.
But if the 25-year-old is to end Fred Perry's 76-year reign as the last British winner of the men's title, then he will have to defeat Roger Federer, who on Sunday will aim to equal Pete Sampras' record of seven Wimbledon titles.
"It's a great challenge, one where I'm probably not expected to win the match, but one that, if I play well, I'm capable of winning,” Murray said.
"If you look at his record here over the past 10 years or so, it's been incredible. So the pressure that I would be feeling, if it was against somebody else, I guess it would be different. There will be less on me on Sunday because of who he is."