England stand in the way of Australia's bid for a hat-trick of women's World Twenty20 titles in Sunday's final in Dhaka.
The match is a repeat of the 2012 final when Australia claimed a four-run victory, England falling just short in pursuit of a target of 143 on that occasion.
The sides have seen plenty of each other since with England coming out on top in Ashes series home and away, although Australia won the two most recent T20 internationals in Melbourne and Sydney at the turn of the year.
Both teams recovered from early defeats in the group stage in Bangladesh; Australia going down to New Zealand in the tournament opener and England dropping their match against West Indies.
Charlotte Edwards, who skippered England to victory at the inaugural World T20 on home soil in 2009, feels her team are peaking at the right time.
"I think we've got better every game and are performing well as a group," said Edwards. "We know our roles and it's about coming out in the final, playing without any fear and enjoying the moment.
"These occasions don't come around very often. I'm excited as are the younger players in our side who haven't played in a World Cup final before.
"It's a great place to be and everyone has seemed very relaxed throughout that trip. Hopefully tomorrow it will be the same."
England's Anya Shrubsole is the leading wicket taker in the tournament with 12 in five matches, including two in her first two overs of the semi-final win over South Africa.
The Somerset seamer has been well supported by Natalie Sciver (eight wickets) and one of the key match-ups will be England's bowlers against Australia skipper Meg Lanning, who is averaging 42 at a strike-rate above 160 from her position at No 3 in the order.
England have moved Heather Knight up to No 3 behind openers Edwards and Sarah Taylor for the last two games, a tactic that will continue for the final.