Saturday was Moving Day at the Masters. And it sure didn't disappoint.
Here's a look at five surprises during the third round at Augusta National.
5. Ian Poulter's 5-under 67
Why?: Talk about a score that came out of nowhere. One day removed from a round of even-par 72 -- one that included a crushing 34 putts -- Poulter bounced back with a 5-under 67 on Saturday that tied for low-round of the day honors.
If anything, that score should tell us this: the putts finally started to fall for Poulter.
The 67 was Poulter's lowest ever score in the Masters and has him sharing 12th place with 18 holes to play. It was just the sixth round in the 60s in his 11 Masters starts.
Overall, it was a fantastic bounce back for Poulter.
4. Tiger's hot start
Why?: For many, it was impressive that Tiger Woods simply made the cut this week after two months away from competitive golf and an injury-plagued 2014.
That wasn't enough for Woods, however. He showed flashes of his old self early in the third round with an impressive 4-under 32 on the front nine helped by three consecutive birdies, ending with a near-ace on the par-3 fourth hole where his tee shot settled just 10 inches from the hole.
Two bogeys canceled out two birdies on the inward nine and Woods wound up with a 4-under 68 to make it two consecutive rounds in the 60s at Augusta National.
The last time Woods accomplished that was in 2005 -- his last Masters win.
Let's not get ahead of ourselves though. Woods has a mountain to climb on Sunday. He'll begin the round tied for fifth at 6 under, trailing 54-hole leader Jordan Spieth by 10 shots.
Nevertheless, it will be fun to watch. Woods is paired with world No. 1 Rory McIlroy on Sunday.
We're never again likely to see the Tiger Woods who dominated the late 1990s and early 2000s, but Saturday's effort was a step in the right direction in terms of finding a game that is at least competitive.
3. Phil Mickelson within striking distance after 67
Why?: A third-round, 5-under 67 is an excellent score, but Mickelson will no doubt be kicking himself Saturday night over a missed opportunity.
That missed opportunity was his failure to make par on the 17th hole. A par would have earned Mickelson a spot in Sunday's final twosome alongside Spieth and he would have been just four shots behind the 21-year-old.
Instead, Mickelson will be in the penultimate group, five shots behind Spieth at 11 under.
Regardless, this has been a spectacular week for Mickelson. The once dominate player -- week-in and week-out -- hasn't finished better than a T17 this season. And his best finish over the last two seasons was runner up at the 2014 PGA Championship -- his lone top 10 over that stretch.
The majors bring out the best in Mickelson... especially this one. He'll be firing at the pins no matter where they're tucked on Sunday.
2. Justin Rose finishes with fireworks
Why?: Like Mickelson and Woods before him on this list, it hasn't been a spectacular season to this point for the 2013 U.S. Open champion.
At points on Saturday, it very much looked as though Rose was just one of those players hoping for a chance to finish second on Sunday. But then something special happened as it often does at Augusta National.
Beginning on the par-5 13th hole, Rose managed to birdie five of his last six holes, including a holed bunker shot on No. 16, and punctuated the round by a curling birdie putt on the 18th to fire a 5-under 67.
That put Rose at 12 under for the tournament, four behind Spieth and earned him a spot in Sunday's final pairing.
A comeback win may not be likely given the way Spieth has played, but Rose has at least put himself in a position to have a chance if he can put together one more special round on Sunday.
Rose came from two behind in the final round when he won the U.S. Open.
1. Spieth sets 54-hole scoring record
Why?: Spieth is just a record-setting machine this week.
One day removed from setting the 36-hole Masters scoring record of 14-under 130, Spieth added the 54-hole record on Saturday with a 2-under 70 that moved him to 16-under 200.
On Sunday, he'll look to chase down the 72-hole scoring record of 18-under 270, set by a 21-year-old Tiger Woods in 1997.
Spieth will also be looking to join the foursome of Craig Wood (1941), Arnold Palmer (1960), Jack Nicklaus (1972) and Raymond Floyd (1976) as the only players who have won the Masters from start to finish.
As we've said all week -- Spieth's play and the fact that he leads isn't surprising. Instead, it's the manner in which he has played and has led. Aside from that double-bogey hiccup on No. 17 Saturday, he has been absolutely dominant.
Any player would love to win the Masters. But if this is to be Spieth's first major win, in this fashion, with the names Rose, Mickelson, McIlroy, Woods and Johnson all currently among the top 10?
How special would that be?