After a hard-to-swallow loss to England, Wales will want to show their bouncebackability powers when they play Russia in their last Group B match of Euro 2016. With both teams still very much in it as far as qualification to the next round is concerned, expect this match to be a really tight contest, one someone like a Gareth Bale might decide.
Bale has scored in both of Wales' games so far, and that is despite not quite being at his most influential best. The forward has been on the periphery of the Wales games, but when it has come to delivering with a goal, he has done so in some style, with both of his strikes coming via freekicks.
As a result, Russia will be wary of conceding setpieces in dangerous areas, with Bale showing time and again he can be a threat.
"He is not a classical target man. He is a fantastic footballer with pace," Ignashevich told UEFA.com. "He has fabulous technique and a good shot. We must know how to deal with him."
Wales are not just about Bale, though, and Russia will know that, particularly with Aaron Ramsey and Jonny Williams, expected to feature in place of Hal Robson-Kanu, posing a threat as well, while Joe Allen and Joe Ledley will look to control the midfield.
Russia need to not just gain control of the ball more, but also find a way to create more clearcut chances. After going down 2-0 to Slovakia, Russia finally showed they do have it in them to fashion some opportunities, and if Leonid Slutski's men can gain the early advantage, rather than going a goal down again, they might finally be able pick up their first win of Euro 2016.
This match is important for both teams, with Wales needing a wain to guarantee qualification – a draw might be enough as long as England pick up at least a point against Slovakia – while only three points will do for Russia if they are to make it to the last 16.
"Every fresh situation is like a newly-written book," Slutski said, while taking the philosophical route. "You can have massive amounts of experience playing these sorts of matches and situations but it does not give you what you need and will not help you know how to adapt to the situation.
"Wales have two world-class players -- a number of their attacks are built through the quality of their play and mutual understanding. However, they also have other good players and I think Wales will look to play on the counterattack."
Wales manager Chris Coleman and his players were criticised for going ultra-defensive against England, and the team will want to show there is more to them than just dogged defending and then banking on the brilliance of Bale.
"This team has the potential to go on and on," Coleman said. "We can learn from this tournament; it's intense but it's enjoyable. We're in a fantastic position and we have to enjoy it. This team is very much in the middle of a journey. It's not easy, but it's fantastic and it's a huge learning curve.
"The team will take so much from this – playing against the best teams in Europe where you have to be at your absolute maximum. It's pushing us to the limit. Russia are a good team or they wouldn't be at this tournament. We concentrate on ourselves. They need to win, so we're expecting a very tough game."
Where to Watch Live
Russia vs Wales is scheduled for a 9 p.m. local time (12.30 a.m. IST, 8 p.m. BST, 3 p.m. ET) start. The TV and live stream information is below.
UK: TV: ITV4 and S4C. Live Streaming: ITV Hub.
Russia: TV: TV: Russia 1 and NTV Sport.
France: TV: Bein Sports. Live Streaming: Bein Sports Connect.
Germany: TV: ZDF and ORF.
USA: TV: ESPN and ESPN 3. Live Streaming: Watch ESPN.
Canada: TV: TSN and RDS. Live Streaming: TSN TV.
Australia: TV: Bein Sports and SBS One. Live Streaming: Bein Sports Connect.
China and Hong Kong: TV: CCTV and LeTV.
Thailand: TV: Channel 3.
Singapore: TV: Eleven Singapore and Singtel. Live Streaming: Singtel Go.
Malaysia: TV: Astro.
Latin America: TV: DirecTV.
Middle East and North Africa: TV: Bein Sports Max. Live Streaming: Bein SportsConnect.
South Africa and Sub Saharan Africa: TV: SuperSport 3. Live Streaming: SuperSport