"I don't think Doral is close to being a top 100 course, but it finds good players," Ogilvy said.
Asked the difference between majors and World Golf Championships, Clarke said there was "absolutely no difference whatsoever," except for the title.
One is a major. One is not.
"The title is the obvious thing," he said. "As players, we are judged by major championships. We're not judged by World Golf Championships. We're not judged by regular tournaments. We're judged by majors. It's easy for me to say now that I've got one, but I would have told you the same if I hadn't got one.
"It means more because of tradition and history. There's added pressure because of that."
The notion of how many world titles Woods has won doesn't grab anyone's attention beyond the fact it reflects the dominance he once had in this game. Over time, that might be a standard behind the majors.
"People that speak to me, especially Europeans, say, 'You've won the Open, and you've won two WGCs.' So there is an importance placed on it," Clarke said.
Perhaps another example is the joking reference to Phil Mickelson when he won his first world title at Doral three years ago: He no longer was the best player to never win a World Golf Championship.
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