Australia could unleash seam quartet Josh Hazlewood, Pat Cummins, Mitchell Starc and James Pattinson in their ICC Champions Trophy opener against New Zealand on Friday.
Injuries have meant the four fast bowlers have rarely all been fit at the same time and, even now, Australia may decide it is too much of a risk fielding all four in the same team, with John Hastings also in the squad.
Captain Steve Smith said: "They're all fit and bowling well and ready to go. It's hard always to fit four big, fast bowlers into one lineup but it's great that we've certainly got those options there now.
"We've got a couple of options there as all-rounders. You know, Marcus Stoinis did very well in New Zealand in the last series, and Hastings has done very well for us over in these conditions."
Cummins, whose career has been blighted by several back stress fractures, says that just being in contention again is something of a relief.
The 24-year-old made his international debut in 2011, yet the fact he's played just three Tests and 28 one-day internationals since then is testament to how much time Cummins has spent on the treatment table. But he now believes his body can withstand the rigours of international cricket.
"I now feel that because I'm a couple of years older, and because I had a full off-season at pretty low intensity, my body was a bit more hardened than it used to be when I did come back," Cummins said.
Left-arm fast bowler Starc has recovered from a foot injury that cut short his tour of India, while Pattinson has returned from shin and back problems.
Competition for bowling places has led to some lively training sessions for Smith and his fellow batsmen and he hopes that will put them in good stead in the tournament proper.
"It's very challenging in the nets, particularly if there's a little bit in the wicket. It's been a great challenge for our batters. It's always nice facing those kind of guys and being challenged.
"So everyone's a little bit quicker in the nets as well. So when you get out in the middle, things seem a little bit easier, and hopefully it shows when we bat."
Australia also boast one of the most powerful top orders in ODI cricket, with Smith and opener David Warner outstanding batsmen in all formats.
They could add extra firepower by including Chris Lynn, who shot to worldwide prominence earlier this year with a sensational Indian Premier League campaign, averaging nearly 50 for the Kolkata Knight Riders.
New Zealand beat Australia in a thrilling pool match in Auckland at the 2015 World Cup only to lose to their trans-Tasman rivals in the final in Melbourne.
Friday's encounter at Birmingham's Edgbaston ground is set to feature several survivors, with New Zealand captain Kane Williamson having cemented his place as one of the world's best batsmen in the intervening two years.
Pacemen Tim Southee and Trent Boult are proven performers in England, but Southee said: "We know the conditions, but you can't rely on that.
"The wickets over here are pretty good, and the bowlers are going to have to be at the very top of their game as a result."
This latest trans-Tasman clash takes place against the backdrop of a bitter pay dispute between Cricket Australia and their players.
Asked if winning the Champions Trophy would bolster the players' cause, Smith said: "I think, if we win, almost certainly it would be really good for the playing group. We're sticking really strong together.
"We're backing what the ACA (Australian Cricketers' Association) is doing back home."
It was in Birmingham four years ago where Australia's campaign at the last Champions Trophy foundered, on and off the field.
An Edgbaston defeat by England in their opening game was followed by Warner punching England batsman Joe Root in an altercation in a Birmingham bar in the early hours of the next morning - a clash that saw Australia suspend Warner from the opening two Tests of that year's Ashes.
Watch New Zealand take on Australia in the second match of the 2017 ICC Champions Trophy, live on Sky Sports 2 this Friday from 10am.