Lost in the midst of Manu Ginobili’s stunning resurgence in the Spurs’ 114-104 victory over Miami in Game 5 of the NBA Finals Sunday night was Tony Parker showing no ill effects of the right hamstring strain he suffered in Game 3, which slowed him down in the second half of Game 4.

Thanks to Parker’s efforts in Game 5 — 26 points on 10-for-14 shooting, including knocking down several of his trademark floaters in the lane — San Antonio will take the floor in Miami tonight for Game 6 with a chance to claim the title, confident their floor general is back at 100 percent.

“We understand Game 6 is huge,” Parker said. “Obviously you want to finish in the first opportunity you get.

“We understand that Miami is going to come out with a lot of energy and they’re going to play better at home. They’re going to shoot the ball better. Their crowd is going to be behind them.”

Parker looked like he was on his way to having a big night in Game 4, going off for 15 points and six assists through the first half. But he faded down the stretch, going 0-for-4 from the field as Miami eventually turned on the jets and pulled away in the fourth quarter. Afterward, Parker admitted he had gotten fatigued as the game wore on.

That’s why Parker went into Game 5 with a plan to try to save something for the second half, a plan that seemed to pay big dividends when he followed up his 11 points in the first half with 15 points on 6-for-8 shooting in the second to help the Spurs blow the game open and head to Miami with a chance to get a fifth title for coach Gregg Popovich and Tim Duncan and a fourth for Parker and Ginobili.

“I was just trying to pace myself better, if I can say that, during the game,” Parker said after Game 5. “And I’ll be out of gas like I did in Game 4, where in the second half I didn’t have enough juice and my hamstring was kind of fatigued.