If you're going to have a bad attitude, you may as well not even tee it up that week because you probably won't play good anyways.

I have the opportunity to do that right now, to try to work as hard as I can to really leave my footprint in this game that has given me so much.

I use this app that keeps my handicap. As professionals, we don't keep handicaps. But as a kid, I was so excited about seeing how low I could get my handicap. So that's one app I really do use a lot.

I'm proud to partner with organizations that place an emphasis on and share my interest in giving back to the community. RBC has a rich history of doing this through their sponsorship of golf and the extensive ambassadorial program they have in place.

Just to be able to say you're No. 1, you are the best golfer on the planet, just for one day, would be the best thing ever. Knowing that you were the best in the world would be pretty neat.

To be able to know that I can push myself a little further than you think you can was so important. And that it's a mental barrier more than anything. You can break through it.

When you have a lot of confidence and you feel like nobody can beat you, it's game over for everyone else.

I honestly thought I was going to win a major championship quicker than what I did, but it clearly took a little bit longer than expected.

I want to win every single tournament that I'm playing in.

The only two things that I think about in life is my family and golf. That's all I want to think about.

A lot of people are seeing me as an arrogant, confident kid. It doesn't worry me.

It's very easy to make poor choices and have bad swings every now and then.

All I can do is control my preparation process from both a physical and mental stand point.

I want to win as many tournaments as I can.

I want to win so bad, but I think I've had too much of that lore for attraction that you'll do anything possible to get it. Sometimes people are there at a good time and kind of stumble upon it. Right time, right place type thing. I just want to keep working toward it with my mind and my body.

As I get older, my body isn't bulletproof, and it's starting to break down. And I'm still young, so it's something that I have to maintain, something that I have to work extra, extra hard, just as hard as my golf game, I have to work on my body as well.

It really is amazing that some days you'll come out and you'll feel like you can beat anyone, and then some days you come out and you've got no confidence in the world, and you can't break an egg with a hammer.

It's very stressful being the No. 1 player in the world. You're in the limelight a lot. You've got more things to do when you get to tournaments, more things to do off weeks. But I wouldn't change it in any way because this is exactly where I want to be. I want to try and stay here as long as I can while I can because nothing beats this feeling.

Winning is never enough, and I've got to try and do it as much as I can before my time is over.

I had a very boring life, which is fine. I like being boring.

A lot of people underestimate rest, especially sleeping and recovery time.

I need to get better with my 3-wood and hybrid. Those are the clubs I missed the majority of my fairways with.

Family comes first, and golf is second.

I've got to really try and manage my patience out there.

It's emotional highs and lows in the game of golf.

It's very, very difficult to win golf tournaments.

I'm still trying to be No. 1 in the world, like everyone else is out there.

Being an Australian that's been No. 1 in the world back home playing in Australia, that's a pretty cool moment to have.

It's like Jordan Spieth and Rory McIlroy had a baby, and I was it. I've got Rory's length, and I'm hoping that I've got Jordan's touch.

It's okay to say what you want to do.

It just flat-out sucks losing. It really - it doesn't feel good.

I'd much rather have that pressure than be at the end of the field and no one expecting you to win. That's the kind of pressure that you've got to enjoy and love.

It's about the learning, because obviously I learn more when I fail than when I win.

My goal is to be the No. 1 golfer in the world, and I want to chase Tiger.

It's O.K. to fail. Just keep putting yourself there. Once I started saying that and really believing that, over time, it just gradually gave me confidence.

I'm willing to put my body on the line and stuff like that, just to get a taste of that greatness.

I look back on the influence my dad had on my life and career, and I just try to take the best parts of what he had.

My wife wants four kids, and obviously if we're having four kids, I need to make sure that the priority is family first.

I think if you try a little bit too hard sometimes, you can kind of shoot yourself in the foot.

I've always felt very confident in my ability.

I'm getting better and better each year that I'm playing golf on the world stage, and finishing runner-up only teaches you how to continue being patient - something that is key to our game.

I tend to watch the score board a lot.

I've got good vibes up here in the Akron area, Cleveland area.

I'm all about Adidas.

I look at that 10 PGA Tour wins, and I say to myself, 'That's not enough,' and it isn't enough for me. It's just 10. I want more than 10.

I remember not having a hot water tank, so we had to use a kettle for hot showers. So, you know, we would put the kettle on and go have a shower, and then my mum would come bring three or four kettles in, just to heat them up. And it would take five, 10 minutes for every kettle to heat up.

I didn't have a dollar to my name in 2006.

I'm Australian, so I love the stores near Crowne Plaza Melbourne, on the banks of the Yarra River.

This is a great thing, to make a living as a professional golfer, isn't it?