The sly smile on Erik Spoelstra's lips said it all. If only this once, the Miami coach couldn't wait to field questions.
This was just minutes after a magical Game 6, when the memories of how his Heat defied the longest of odds to steal a win in overtime were still fresh: Down five points with just under 30 seconds left in regulation, against a San Antonio team and a coach, Gregg Popovich, who never lose their composure or cool.
The championship trophy was on a platform being rolled toward the court, yellow tape stretched on either side of its path, clearing a route through a fast-departing home crowd determined to flee rather than watch the hardware be handed to the Spurs.

In the midst of all that, someone asked Spoelstra, how does a coach keep his team focused?
He was too smart to claim any credit for what happened next. Strategy, at least the strategy hatched on his bench for the closing seconds, had nothing to do with the outcome.
"At that time, I don't think anybody noticed," Spoelstra began.
"That is probably the best way to live," he added, then paused. "In the moment."
Of course, he could afford to be philosophical.
Before LeBron James made an improbable 3-pointer at the end of a wild scramble, and Ray Allen made an even more improbable 3 to force overtime, Spoelstra was almost certainly thinking about how to explain losing their second NBA Final in the last three years. That, despite having the best player in the game, and a complementary package assembled to do the few tasks — rebound, pass and sink the occasional 3 to open up space on the floor — that James couldn't manage by himself.
But someone had flipped the script.
Long regarded as one of the two or three best coaches currently working in the NBA, it was Popovich instead who wound up on the hot seat. He had to answer for pulling his two best players, Tim Duncan and Tony Parker, at the start of the fourth quarter, when the Spurs led by 10 and one more surge might have put the game out of reach.