The critics of the Decision Review System were shouting from the rooftops on Sunday when Australia bore the brunt of two horror decisions in Sydney.
But rather than criticise the umpires, the blame should sit squarely at the feet of the Australian players.
Let's get one thing clear. David Warner and Moises Henriques both copped absolute stinking decisions on Sunday. Bad luck to them.
But as Michael Clarke pointed out after the match, umpires make mistakes just as players do. Making mistakes is a part of cricket and a part of human nature.
And a mistake by Clarke could have cost his team the match.
In one-day internationals, each team gets one incorrect referral per innings. Such a restriction was criticised by Warner on Monday, who called for each team to get two incorrect referrals per innings.
But restricting referrals to just one per team encourages players to only use the DRS for what it is designed to do - eliminate the howler.
The bottom line is that if Michael Clarke had not wasted Australia's one referral on a tight LBW call early in the innings, both Warner and Henriques would have been able to refer the decisions against them and earn a reprieve.
In fact, Warner contributed to his own demise when he appeared to advise Clarke to risk Australia's referral, even though replays showed the ball was hitting Clarke in line and cannoning into middle stump.
Australia took a massive risk by referring Clarke's dismissal and it came back to bite them.
Sri Lanka also took a huge risk early in the match, referring a not out LBW appeal against Warner.
Like Clarke's referral, it was a poor decision by the Sri Lankans. The ball pitched outside leg stump and was swinging down the leg side.
Sri Lanka took a risk, got it wrong and left themselves vulnerable to copping a bad decision later on. That's their prerogative and like Australia, they would have had no one to blame but themselves if a decision went against them later in the innings.
Those calling for the third umpire to intervene when a bad decision is made clearly haven't watched the Ryobi Cup this season.
The third umpire intervention system was a complete and utter failure and was abandoned after players and coaches called for its immediate removal.
Instead of putting more and more pressure on the umpires, players should take full responsibility for the DRS.
If a player wants to waste everyone's time by using a referral on a tight decision, they do so knowing they risk exposing their team to a poor decision later in the innings.
If they use referrals just for what they're meant to be used for - to eliminate obvious poor decisions - we can all get on with playing cricket.Follow @martinsmith87 on Twitter