Australia Twenty20 captain George Bailey hailed opening batsmen Shane Watson and Dave Warner, after a destructive partnership guided the Aussies to victory in the third and final match against Pakistan.
Despite conceding the series to Mohammad Hafeez's men after losing the first two matches, Bailey's side thrashed Pakistan in the 'dead rubber' by 94 runs in Dubai to build momentum ahead of September's World Twenty20 in Sri Lanka.
And Bailey said the ease of victory came courtesy of Warner (59) and Watson (47), who combined for a stand of 111 off just 64 balls - a record partnership for Australia for any wicket in T20.
"We know they're absolutely dynamite when they come off," Bailey said.
"So the pleasing thing from my point of view was their intent and positiveness, and I know for the batters waiting in the sheds, when we're seeing Shane Watson and Dave Warner bat like that as a pair, that's awesome for us.
"We feel like we are dominating the game (when Watson and Warner start well), so it makes our jobs a lot easier. It's a great thing to see.
"I think (when) you're talking about energy and momentum in the field, and with your bowlers, I think when you see two of your batters setting the game up like that it gives you that feeling as a group."
And Bailey noted that despite their poor loss in the first match of the series in the United Arab Emirates, their form improved in game two - when they lost after a super over - before their resounding win in game three, which has built some momentum ahead of the impending World Twenty20.
"I think it's a great win for us. We've worked really hard, particularly since that opening game which was so disappointing for us. So I think since then we've played some really good cricket, I thought we were good the other night and even better tonight," Bailey said.
"I think momentum's an important thing, and confidence is an important thing, but I guess it's what you do with that then and it's not getting too complacent or too carried away with it. I think we're good, but you've then got to go out and replicate it in Sri Lanka."