Fury's method of victory - unlike Wilder's - can take two paths: decision or finish. In the first bout, it ended in a controversial draw and the word 'controversial' barely puts emphasis on the fact that the Englishman was well and truly robbed after seemingly losing just two rounds on the scorecards of many.
Fury, just two fights into his comeback, took on Wilder for his third bout since beating Wladimir Klitschko over 12 rounds in 2015. And, just like in that bout, the challenger outclassed his opponent over 12 rounds and made it look easy at times, but over in the States, three years on, Fury would taste a draw instead.
Come to the second fight between the two enemies, Fury was well back in the flow of things, and having eased past Tom Schwarz and beat Otto Walin, the Brit was 'TKO' ready for Wilder. Fury increased his size and weight and it all seemed too much for Wilder, who struggled in the clinches and never got going at all against the challenger's evasiveness back in February 2020.
Fury would knock Wilder down twice before the towel came in within the seventh round, and similarly to the first fight, it all seemed very easy for the Manchester man. Fury to win is 1/3 in some places, and for a TKO/KO, it is at 10/11, while a decision is priced at 5/2.