It's agreed: the Nations League is a big success. Huge!
Sadly, we're now going to have to wait until December 3rd to find out who will play each other in the semi-finals, and then again until June 2019 to see who'll win the darn thing.
But who will it be? Could that lucky team be England? What are the opposition like?
Manager Vladimir Petkovic had a brief experiment with a very defensive looking 3-5-1-1 formation which Switzerland used in defeats to England and Belgium, and has instead restored the far more functional 4-4-1-1/4-2-3-1 we saw in the World Cup.
The latter of those has produced two wins over Iceland (one a 6-0), and a 5-2 drubbing of Belgium in the final game of Group A2 and seems to suit the players - particularly Xherdan Shaqiri, who is the outstanding member of the team and has something of a free role as a 10.
Shaqiri is a potent attacking threat and capable of producing moments of magic in tight spaces. Switzerland's solid structure makes them difficult to break down but without great pace in wide areas, they can often be slowed down when near the opposition box. That's where Shaqiri comes in.
Stephan Lichsteiner, Granit Xhaka and Ricardo Rodriguez are other big names but Switzerland's biggest strength is that they play as a cohesive unit and are well balanced throughout.
Other than Shaqiri, there's not a huge amount of high-level creativity in the squad and although Hans Seferovic scored a hat-trick against Belgium, Switzerland lack a goalscorer and have done for several years.
Centre-back duo Nico Elvedi and Manuel Akanji are exciting prospects but still young. Might inexperience lead to mistakes?
Total Football is back! Sort of. Ronald Koeman is a graduate of Johan Cruyff school but rather than the 3-4-3 and 4-3-3 which shaped Holland's great 1974 side, his take is a more pragmatic 4-2-3-1, perhaps because the players are not quite of the same calibre as the glory days.
Since taking charge, Koeman has begun to reverse the decline of Holland and results, wins over France and Germany, saw them take the Nations League top spot away from the world champions. The future looks bright too with some seriously promising youngsters now in the side - Matthijs De Ligt and Frenkie De Jong are superstars in the making.
Pace, creativity, composure on the ball and a centre-back partnership which has the potential to be the best in world football. Virgil Van Dijk is immense but his young centre-back friend De Ligt isn't far off that level at only 19 years old. Holland win the ball back and don't feel the need to panic or clear their lines, with both centre-backs capable of bringing it down under pressure and either carrying the ball forward or making passes that break lines of defence.
There are quick, creative players in forward positions but none are quite at the elite level Holland have had in the past. Memphis Depay is the number nine at the moment and though capable of breathtaking skill and a threat on the counter, he isn't a target man nor a true goalscorer.
There are youngsters waiting in the wings but none who are quite ready yet, or at least not deemed to be. Justin Kluivert (son of Patrick) is one but until he and others break into the team, it's Ryan Babel (ex of Liverpool...) and Quincy Promes, who are absolutely fine.
Gareth Southgate is using the success of the 2018 World Cup as a platform to build from, changing the functional 3-5-2 to a more progressive 4-3-3/4-2-3-1 formation, looking to do more with the ball and take the game to opponents. There are great players throughout the squad though, as ever, it feels a little imbalanced at times. Recent experimentation hasn't revealed a clear choice of midfield three.
Pace and determination throughout the team, options off the bench (Jesse Lingard changed the game in England's 2-1 comeback win over Croatia) and a fantastic back four. Joe Gomez and John Stones are excellent defenders, while Ben Chilwell and Kyle Walker give awesome attacking options wide, allowing for wingers to move inside the pitch and create from there. Harry Kane is one of the best strikers in world football.
The midfield still isn't right and until it is, England can't really control games. It's all very well having possession but teams must be purposeful with the ball if they are to create chances and England's midfielders are often clumsy or not quite able to find a final pass.
Jordan Henderson has a tremendous work-rate but his passing fell to pieces in the World Cup semi-final, Eric Dier is a destroyer, Fabian Delph might be a six but even he might not know his best position and Ross Barkley has improved massively under Maurizio Sarri's guidance but still gives the ball away in dangerous areas. A conundrum!
There's this guy called Cristiano Ronaldo and he's quite good at doing the goals. He plays for Portugal and you may have heard of him. At the moment, Ronaldo is taking a break from international duty to concentrate on his Juventus duties and it hasn't affected the team too much - in fact, his has underlined how strong their spine is.
Ronaldo is an extra-terrestrial talent but the core of the team is also excellent. Rui Patricio is the goalkeeper, Pepe brings experience next to Benfica's wonderkid Ruben Dias - a Portugal captain of the future, Ruben Neves is coveted by Europe's top clubs, Bernardo Silva is a Premier League gem and Andre Silva knows how to score.
There's skill, creativity, tenacity and hardwork and all of that is managed by Fernando Santos, the man who produced a miracle with Greece and won Euro 2016 with Portugal. These guys are good.
There really aren't many. Perhaps Santos can be a little too pragmatic with his defensive setups but modern international football can often be decided by a single mistake and that approach reduces the risk.
What's going to happen?
Clearly a lot can happen between now and June. Players can break into their clubs' first teams, injuries will occur and others will fall out of form and losing key individuals would affect each of the four nations competing.
Portugal might have the best squad but England have momentum and players capable of winning games, and though Switzerland have one of the most balanced teams in Europe, Holland have a young group full of game-changers and a manager who knows what he's doing.
Whatever you think of the Nations League, it really has caught the imagination of those competing to win it and the finals should - should! - be an exciting, competitive few matches after the madness of the domestic season has calmed. There's just the small matter of getting the Champions League and all the various domestic trophies out of the way first before we really know who's most likely to win.
Best get the Lightning Seeds cued up on your Spotify playlist, just in case.