Great Britain's Beth Tweddle admits her Olympic bronze is the perfect end to her glittering gymnastics career - but hinted she might not be ready to retire just yet.
The 27-year-old is Britain's most successful gymnast, with three world, six European, seven British and now an Olympic medal to her name.
Russia's Aliya Mustafina claimed gold in the uneven bars final with a score of 16.133, ahead of defending Olympic champion He Kexin of China who won silver with 15.933 while Tweddle's 15.916 earned her bronze.
"It finishes my career perfectly," said Tweddle.
"I've got every other title to my name. This was the one thing that I was missing. I tried to say that it wouldn't have mattered if I walked away without it but I would have been devastated if I walked away with no medal.
"I can definitely sleep easy."
The City of Liverpool gymnast had never won a medal at a Games before, finishing an agonising fourth in Beijing four years ago, but suggested she might not be ready to hang up her leotard just yet.
Winning bronze was a huge relief for Tweddle, who missed this year's European Championships after undergoing keyhole surgery on her left knee.
"I haven't decided exactly what I'm doing," Tweddle said.
"These last few weeks have been so stressful. Going to sleep with butterflies and waking up with butterflies.
"It was because it was my last chance.
"I'll soon know when I go back into the gym and my heart is not in it or my body is hurting.
"I've got to be willing to get up and do the hours to stay at the top.
"I don't want to be known as someone who was at the top and then dropped down at the end of my career. I want to walk away on a high."
Tweddle suffered heartbreak at the Beijing Games four years ago when she finished fourth by just 0.025 of a mark in the uneven bars final.
"I was just thinking please don't be a repeat of Beijing," Tweddle said after she had to wait to see if her score was enough to clinch a medal.
"I knew vaguely what they could score but you never know until they put their arm up and land."
The three-time world champion produced a beautiful routine, brimming with complexity and with the maximum difficulty on her dismount, but needed to take a couple of steps on her landing after she struggled with the last rotation.
"The routine was really good," Tweddle said. "Obviously there was the step on dismount, which everyone keeps reminding me about, but if I'd been asked if I want to go again I would have said no.
"That's how pleased I was with the routine."
Asked if she thought the step had cost her gold, Tweddle said: "It could have done, but you know what? I don't care."
However, while she might still compete at world and European level, Tweddle has ruled out competing at the Rio Games in 2016.
She said: "Are you having a laugh? I can't do that any more.
"I've not ruled out the worlds [World Championships]. To go from 30 hours training to nothing I think would be too much for my brain.
"I'm obviously going to have a bit of time chilling and seeing what opportunities come my way."