Australia's cricketers are on the verge of conquering Asia as they aim to become the first touring team in two decades to win 10 straight ODIs on the continent.
The Aussies are gunning for a slice of history on Friday when they face India in Rajkot, on what is expected to be another batter's paradise.
Such a feat has only been pulled off twice before in one-day cricket, by South Africa in 1996 and the all-conquering West Indies between 1980 and 1985.
Asia is widely regarded as the toughest place to tour successfully, with Australia's previous best streak on the continent was seven in 1999 and 2003.
But after beating India 3-2 last summer, Pakistan 5-0 and then flogging India by 10 wickets in the series opener, they are on the cusp of history.
It comes at a crucial time, with the next 50-over World Cup in India in 2023 and a Twenty20 World Cup also to be played in the country next year.
It also flies in complete contrast to the Test team's red-ball record, where they have not won a series in Asia since way back in 2011.
"In Test cricket they're so good at wearing you down," Finch said.
"Their spinners are so accurate. For a long period of time, when they are always at you, it can be bloody tough.
"When India bat first, or when they bat, they bat really big. So you're always behind the game unless you get a massive score.
"When there are guys around the bat everywhere, you make half a mistake, you're out."
Australia's record of 32-16 in ODIs in Asia in the past 10 years is also the best of any team from outside the sub-continent.
South Africa are second at 23 wins and 18 losses.
Finch's men will be looking to keep Virat Kohli and his side down in Friday's clash, where they can wrap up a second straight ODI series triumph in India.
Pressure has mounted on the hosts nation, with Kohli's tactics questioned following Australia's comprehensive win in Mumbai on Tuesday.
The Aussies have not played in Rajkot since 1986, but those with IPL experience are used to it being a batters' paradise.
That will be music to the ears of Finch and David Warner, following their record-breaking 258-run opening stand in game one.
Regardless, they're wary of giving India any chance to crawl back into the series.
"That's important. And whether we bat or bowl first it's so crucial you start well in those first 10 overs," Finch said.
"In the past we haven't been ahead in too many series here, we've always been clawing it back.
"Their bowling attack is brilliant and their batting speaks for itself.
"It's so important that when you get the opportunity ... you just have to take it, because you don't get too many."