The rarest shot in golf isn’t a hole in one, although those are certainly fun. They happen fairly often, for golfer’s of all skill levels.

Even I have one! (7 iron from 150, fwiw.)

But I don’t have a double eagle, or albatross. Those are incredibly rare, by some estimations a literal 1-in-1,000,000. It makes sense; to do it, you either need to make a hole-in-one on a par 4, which normally means holing a shot from 300+ yards, or you need a 2 on a par 5, which requires not only an excellent approach shot to the hole, but also a drive that gives you a chance to do it.

Reigning U.S. Open champion Brooks Koepka has made a return to leaderboards after taking time off with an injury , and today at The Players, Koepka pulled off that 1-in-1,000,000 on the par 5 16th:

The ol’ one-hop and dunk, for the fourth albatross in Players Championship history. (For the record that’s how I got my hole-in-one, too. Did I mention I have a hole-in-one?)

Koepka birdied the island green 17th as well, and finished with a course record-tying 63. It wasn’t nearly enough though, as Webb Simpson (himself having tied the course record on Friday) is dominating the week, and he’ll be the next Players champion barring a massive back-nine collapse.

But an albatross is still an albatross, and along with Tiger’s fun play today, it might end up being the most memorable thing about this final round.

About Jay Rigdon

Jay is a writer and editor for The Comeback, and a contributor at Awful Announcing. He is not a strong swimmer.