Did you see Ronaldo's fantastic winning goal against Turkey in the World Cup semi-final?
No, neither did I.
And I don't think the Turkish goalkeeper, Rustu Recber, did either.
When Ronaldo received a pass from midfielder Gilberto Silva, there seemed to be little hope of scoring a goal from that position.
After all, there was half the Turkish team in front of him, and he wasn't even in the penalty box yet.
But the defenders gave him enough space to accelerate into the danger zone, and then four of them closed in on him ready to make the tackle.
Suddenly, from nowhere, the ball was in the back of the net!
It was incredible, as there was very little back-lift in his right-foot shot as he toe-poked the ball toward the far corner.
The keeper got his hand to it but could not prevent the ball from flying into the far corner.
It was not a Ronaldo goal at all, as he usually goes around defenders and beats the keeper in a one-on-one situation. That's his trademark.
This was more like a goal from Romario, the master poacher of the penalty box who was Brazil's star man when they won the World Cup in 1994 but who has been left out of the last two World Cup squads.
But coach Luiz Felipe Scolari has been proved right in his selection.
Brazil does not need Romario when they have Ronaldo, Rivaldo and Ronaldinho, who was suspended for the semifinal after being sent off, harshly, against England.
To witness that special goal against Turkey was to see a true genius at work; a player who can win a close match with a piece of brilliant, unpredictable skill.
It was inventive. It was outrageous. It was Ronaldo.
Having spent the first round of the World Cup in Japan, then the second round, quarter-finals and first semi-final in Korea, this was my first opportunity to watch Brazil.
I was not disappointed, despite the slender margin of victory over a Turkish team who played some neat, attractive football but lacked the killer punch.
After the game, in the mixed zone (the official area where selected media can interview the players as they leave the dressing room for the team bus), Ronaldo himself described the goal as a Romario special, and declared that his "nightmare" was finally over.
The nightmare began on the day of the 1998 World Cup final in France, when he had a seizure, and continued with a serious knee injury, followed by a host of minor setbacks.
"Now, every goal is a victory," he said.
"Every time I enter the pitch it is an honor and a joy."
Although he still does not resemble the sparkling, explosive dynamic player he was four years ago, the 25-year-old superstar still has enough quality to win the Golden Boot for the tournament's leading scorer and also to win the World Cup for Brazil.
He has 10 World Cup goals in total, only two behind the legend Pele, who scored his 12 goals in four tournaments from 1958 to 1970.
Is Ronaldo a legend also?
If Brazil win the World Cup on Sunday against Germany for a record fifth time, and Ronaldo scores twice, then he can take his place in World Cup history.
If it's an honor and a joy for him to enter the pitch, it's an honor and joy to watch him.
Unless, of course, you happen to be German.