West Indies will be be bidding to wrap up victory in the ODI series when they face England for the second time in three days at North Sound on Sunday.
The hosts won the first of the three-match series by 15 runs at the same Antigua venue on Friday against an England team that faltered badly in the last 10 overs of both innings.
For much of that game, Windies looked in trouble - but all-rounder Darren Sammy and captain Dwayne Bravo smashed 116 runs in the last 10 overs, and then England were unable to capitalise on a debut hundred from opener Michael Lumb.
Sammy - who struck 61 from just 36 balls at the end of the Windies' innings - said: "Probably they would look at how they bowled at the back-end of the innings, and they would say they didn't execute their plans.
"I think they were conscious of us hitting the ball towards the wind. They tried to bowl wide, but that didn't go too well for them.
"I don't mind them not bowling well in the last 10 overs. It's all good for us."
The defeat was England's 13th in 14 matches, across all formats, extending the miserable run they endured in Australia this winter.
Sammy added: "It becomes discouraging when it's you on the losing end... and we've had our fair share (of that).
"We don't pay attention to what happens around another team's dressing room.
"What we do pay attention to is the confidence and morale of how the team might be, and how we could capitalise on that.
"The belief we had that they're not at their strongest, knowing they've lost so many games, we were quite determined to go out there and prove we could beat them."
The Windies are scenting a series victory but the World Twenty20 champions will not be getting ahead of themselves just yet - despite their defence of that crown starting less than a month away.
Sammy added: "As for now, we have two more ODIs to go. Tomorrow is a big day for us, if we can clinch the series then.
"It's not going to be easy. We'll have to come back and do a lot of things better, because we expect England can come back stronger."