That's it, folks. The freak show is over.
Boxing's billion dollar fight ended with Floyd Mayweather taking his 50th professional win without a loss over UFC superstar Conor McGregor in a blockbuster bout in Las Vegas.
McGregor stunned everyone from the outset, taking the first two rounds by bullying Floyd with his superior reach, said news.com.au.
Referee Robert Byrd told the Irishman to hold back from his brutal shots to the back of Mayweather's head early in the second round as the two fighters locked together.
McGregor's unorthodox style was obvious, landing a number of blows at awkward angles and putting severe doubt in the minds of commentators as to who had the upper hand.
McGregor's inexperience in the ring was obvious as he began to tire midway through the fight, but the UFC double champ was still able to give boxing's undefeated superstar a headache.
But it all turned south for the 29-year-old as the fight began its second half.
Mayweather troubled McGregor late in the seventh round, landing a series of punches to his head as the debutant attempted to switch up his position in the ring.
The 40-year-old proved his immortality in the ring as McGregor struggled to keep his hands up in defence, allowing Floyd an easy opening to land the final, fatal barrage of punches to end the fight via TKO.
Here's how the world reacted to the biggest boxing fight in history.
'HOT GARBAGE': DID JUDGES GET IT WRONG?
McGregor fought well above the level many expected of him, out-punching Mayweather 51-40 in the opening five rounds. However, despite seemingly being on top early, two of the three judges only gave "The Notorious" one round.
McGregor himself felt he had the better of the early exchanges, obviously not seeing eye to eye with the two judges who were pro-Mayweather.
"I feel it was 5-4 heading into the 10th. I would have liked to get to the bell," McGregor said in the post-fight press conference.
Mayweather's dominance shone through as the fight wore on. He landed 170 of 320 punches while McGregor collected with 111 of 430 attempts.
Combat sports experts around the world reacted in anger to the judges' "bizarre" verdict, claiming McGregor was robbed.
McGregor's debut in the ring may have ended in heartbreak, but at least the Irishman has something to brag about.
McGregor's effort against Mayweather saw him land more successful punches than Manny Pacquiao in his superfight against the undefeated star in 2015.
McGregor sits behind only Canelo Alvarez for the most blows landed on the 40-year-old in his 50-fight history.
Mayweather was right, he has been here and done that plenty of times before. The 50-0 champion confirmed his hyped fight against McGregor would be his last in a composed interview after the fight.
"Tonight was my last fight, for sure," he told thousands of screaming fans at T-Mobile Arena before praising his opponent.
"He was a lot better than I thought he was. He used a lot of different angles but I was the better man on the night."
The 40-year-old said he knew the exact moment the megafight was over.
"At about 25 minutes he started to slow down," he said. "If I'm not mistaken, I guaranteed everyone this fight wouldn't go the distance."
Despite being booed by an army of Irish fans all week, Mayweather paid respect to the band of McGregor fans.
"I wanna thank all the fans from Ireland for coming out to this event," he said.
To be fair to Conor McGregor, the odds were never in his favour. Despite being the younger, taller, heavier man with an unshakeable level of confidence, the Irish UFC champion could not have dreamed to out-punch the greatest boxer of all time.
The 29-year-old started strong with a number of solid jabs to Mayweather's head but lost his stamina as Floyd's experience took over.
McGregor's legs turned to jelly in the 10th round, sending a clear signal to referee Robert Byrd to stop the fight and grant Mayweather the victory.
McGregor was humble in defeat, giving credit to Mayweather's illustrious career.
"I thought I won the early rounds pretty handy," McGregor said. "He's composed. He's not that fast, he's not that powerful, but boy was he composed."
McGregor hit out against Byrd for ending the fight so soon, claiming he wanted a cleaner finish by being theatrically knocked down.
"They should have let me keep going, but fair play," he said. "I was just a little fatigued. I was a little wobbly, he (ref) should have let me go down."
McGregor's long-time coach John Kavanagh was optimistic in defeat, claiming his MMA champ would be back for seconds.
MCGREGOR RIVAL'S SAVAGE RESPONSE
Arguably McGregor's greatest moment in the UFC was when he knocked out featherweight king Jose Aldo in a record 13 seconds with a savage left to the face.
The Brazilian star's legacy was instantly stained after the embarrassing flop, so it's no surprise he sledged McGregor as he got punished in the 10th round.
The 30-year-old simply tweeted a series of laughing emoji's immediately after the referee declared Mayweather the victor.
Aldo wasn't the only UFC superstar tweeting about the megafight. McGregor's welterweight rival Nate Diaz weighed in boasting about his pre-fight prediciton.
Eddie Alvarez, whom McGregor defeated last November to take the lightweight belt, was full of praise for the Irishman.
Former UFC star Brendan Schaub, who was particularly vocal about McGregor's slim chances in the lead-up to the fight, also weighed in.
Everyone from former boxers to NBA stars joined in on the Twitter frenzy that unfolded after Mayweather took his 50th straight win.
Shane Mosley, one of Mayweather's former opponents, was particularly impressed with the spectacle. Heavyweight boxing champion Wladimir Klitschko also heaped praise on McGregor's boxing skills on debut.