Okay British tennis fans, panic is over, Andy's back, all is well with the world, now bring on the Tour Finals and the Australian Open - Andy's time is NOW!
Sorry, but forgive us here at Tramlines for not getting too excited about Andy Murray's victory over Roger Federer in the final of the Shanghai Masters. We like Andy in these parts, we really do, but this is not the victory that is going to get us purring about his renaissance.
Before we explain the reason for our underwhelmed outlook, we must first of course say well done to Murray. He played outstanding tennis all week, he pummelled Federer in the final, and he fully deserved to take the title.
The problem for us though is that we have been here before. Murray and Federer have now faced off in six Masters events, all of them on hard courts, and Murray has won five of the contests.
However, in their two Grand Slam meetings, the final of the US Open in 2008 and the Australian Open final this year, Murray has failed to win even a set.
Until Murray stops breaking his fans' hearts in the biggest of big events, the British media will continue planting that huge question mark over his head.
To be fair to Murray, he has come so far in the last couple of years that him winning a Masters event is now considered largely insignificant.
He has been in seven finals and won six of them, and it has clearly become an environment he is highly comfortable in.
Winning the first of those Masters titles was a huge achievement and the next few successes added to his legitimacy as a top player, but it is now getting to the stage where he is winning so many of these Masters titles that it just leads you to wonder even more why he can't replicate it in the Slams.
In many ways, the problem is as much to do with Murray's opponents as it is with anything he is doing himself. The Roger Federer you face in a Masters final is not the same player you play in a Grand Slam.
Murray biggest strength is exploiting poor performances from his opponents; there is nobody better at keeping the ball in play and letting the mistakes come from the other side of the net. If the Federers or Nadals of this world are not finding the lines, or are just a little off colour, then Murray is the perfect man to bury them alive.
However, in Slams, the best players have been playing five-set matches over the course of a two-week period by the time it comes to the latter stages when they are likely to meet Murray.
The chinks in their armour have all been ironed out, there is no messing around; come up against a big name in a semi or a final of a Slam and chances are they are bringing their top game.
Murray has also fallen victim to second tier players in Slams who have one big shot, usually a huge forehand, that clicks on a given day, and that the Scot then struggles to cope with.
Again it is a case of Murray's fate being too intricately linked to that of his opponents. He needs to develop his game in such a way that allows him to wrestle contests into his own hands; hit winners when they need to be hit, while still reverting back to his magnificent defensive play when the situation requires it.
Did Murray win in Shanghai because he was in superb form or because Federer was off colour? Undoubtedly it was a bit of both, but if they meet again in Melbourne, Murray can expect an altogether different beast on the other side of the net.
Will he be ready then? History, unfortunately, suggests maybe not.
Federer's victory over Novak Djokovic in the semi-finals in Shanghai sees him reclaim second spot in the world ahead of the Serb. Murray remains fourth despite his victory but he has secured his place at the Tour Finals. Andy Roddick is back in the top 10 despite losing early in Shanghai and Fernando Verdasco and David Ferrer are both up two places and now lie seventh and eight. All have benefited from Nikolay Davydenko losing a huge chunk of ranking points; he lost in the first round in Shanghai after having won the event last year and as a result he has dropped from fifth to 11th. Biggest mover in the top 50 is Juan Monaco, up 15th places to 26th after his run to the semis in China.
No huge change in the women's rankings but well done to Ana Ivanovic on winning her first title in two years at Linz. She moves up three places from 29th to 26th as a result.
TWEETS OF THE WEEK
Winner: "Getting killed by EVERYONE in practice. Must be a good sign!!!" - Fair play to Dmitry Tursunov for keeping a sense of humour in difficult times!
Runner-up: "Tough match tonight against Bogomolov Jr. but won 6-4 in the third set. Was a battle." - Ryan Harrison gets the runner-up spot just for giving us an A-Bog v A-Bog update.
Wooden Spoon: "Just saw facebook and its amazing to watch how they created something like that!" - come on Fernando Verdasco....if you want to recommend a film to your 26,522 followers at least get the title of it right.
A-BOG v A-BOG
Poor Alex Bogdanovic remains injured and is slipping out of contention in tennis's biggest rivalry. As we already heard from Ryan Harrison in tweets of the week, Alex Bogomolov Jr was involved in a tough battle with America's bright young thing. Bogomolov lost in that quarter-final of the Tiburon Challenger but he did enough to earn another point.
Standings: A-Bog (US) 17-11 A-Bog (GB)
Federer spanked Robin Soderling last week but has he the nerve to do the same in Soderling's backyard in Stockholm? Tomas Berdych, Stanislas Wawrinka and Ivan Ljubicic are also in the Swedish capital. At the ATP Moscow event home favourites Nikolay Davydenko and Mikhail Youzhny are in town, as are Jo Wilfried Tsonga, Marcos Baghdatis and Janko Tipsareivc.
The women are also in Moscow with Jelena Jankovic and Victoria Azarenka the top seeds. While in Luxembourg, Ana Ivanovic will try and win her second successive tournament; she is the fourth seed, with Elena Dementieva topping a bill that also includes Britain's Anne Keothavong.