Now to take a look at 'The Tartan Tornado,' Edinburgh's very own Josh Taylor.
In his own words "a bit of a nuisance" from a young age, Taylor's first experience of combat sports was taekwondo before finding himself in a boxing gym at his mum's place of work where he was trained early on by former world champion Alex Arthur.
From then, he got the bug and after building up a reputation on the amateur circuit, he represented Scotland at the 2010 and 2014 Commonwealth Games winning silver in 2010 then going one better and winning gold in 2014.
After boxing politics got in the way of him representing Great Britain at the 2016 Olympics, Taylor took the plunge to head in to the paid ranks and since then he's been absolutely faultless.
He picked up the Commonwealth Title in just his SEVENTH fight as a professional and then picked up the IBF World Title in just his 15th bout which came in the semi finals of the World Boxing Super Series.
Taylor would go on to defeat the unbeaten Regis Prograis in the final of the competition to become the WBA, IBF & Ring Magazine champion of the world and since that defeat of Prograis, he's breezed past Apinun Khongsong in a round with a beautifully timed body shot.
That now begs the question, how can he get the better of Ramirez?
For us it's simple. Ramirez is going to apply the pressure, that's a given more of less, so Taylor needs to be patient. With pressure fighters like Ramirez, they will always give you opportunity to land clean and as he's shown with his 13 stoppage victories from his 17 bouts, the Scotsman can whack a fair bit.
His southpaw stance will undoubtedly cause Ramirez problems so if he can make the Mexican chase him and then show his superior timing by walking him on to something big or by simply landing the cleaner punches over 12 rounds, he could make this a fairly easy night for himself.