On Monday night, marching band history will be made. For the first time ever, two college teams — Oregon and Ohio State — will play in the inaugural College Football Playoff championship game, which means the schools’ respective marching bands will get a very big spotlight at halftime.

While Oregon’s marching band is sure to put on a good show (or at least an interesting one), most marching band aficionados will train their eyes on the Buckeyes, who have taken marching band formations to the next level over the years.

Most famously, the band put on a show inspired by Hollywood blockbusters in 2013 and blew the Internet’s mind. A video of the show posted to YouTube currently boasts nearly 17 million views. If you haven’t seen it, do so now. And if you’ve already seen it, it’s worth watching again.

“What marching bands do really is kind of old tech or low tech,” former Ohio State marching band director Jonathan Waters, told the Washington Post in 2013. The way that the Buckeyes’ band learns the formations, however, is not. They use iPads in rehearsals to make sure everyone is in their right place.

One person who will be of utmost importance on Monday is a single Buckeye sousaphone player named Justin Pitts. He’s the lucky Ohio State senior who will get to dot the “i” in the school’s famous “Script Ohio” formation, which involves an astounding level of precision and coordination to ensure no one absorbs a haymaker to the jaw from a trombone slide. Take a look.

“For tuba players, this is the ultimate,” Pitts’s dad Tim told the Akron Beacon Journal on Thursday.

It was also a risk for Pitts, who chose to gamble after students voted him to dot the famous “i.” He had the choice to take the guaranteed spot to dot the “i” in the Sugar Bowl when Ohio State beat Alabama, or he could choose to wait for the biggest stage of them all. Pitts, who has so far declined to speak with media, chose the latter.

“He took the risk. He knew he’d have the national championship if they made it there, and he’d rather have that than an unknown bowl game,” Pitts’s dad Tim told the Arkon Beacon Journal. “He’s pumped up. And we are, too.”

What say you, Jim Rome, are you excited, as well?