Liverpool are rewriting the history books in their pursuit of a first Premier League title.
Jurgen Klopp's leaders are 25 points clear and, having set a number of records in the competition this season, they can set a number of other new marks.
We look at the records they have set and can still target.
When Liverpool reached 61 points from their opening 21 matches, it was the most a team had ever accumulated at that stage in any of Europe's top five leagues.
They went on to extend their record, winning their following six fixtures to rack up 79 points from their first 27 matches before losing at Watford.
With their 1-0 win at Tottenham Hotspur on 11 January, Liverpool set a record of 104 points from 38 Premier League matches, beating the 102 achieved by Manchester City and Chelsea, ending in 2018 and 2005 respectively.
Liverpool's 25-point lead is the biggest ever in English top-flight history.
Liverpool's 3-2 victory over West Ham United on 24 February was their 21st consecutive Premier League home win, beating Man City's record of 20, achieved between 2011 and 2012.
They have extended this record to 22 with the win over AFC Bournemouth at Anfield on 7 March.
Chelsea, Manchester United and Man City have all managed 18 home wins in a Premier League season. Liverpool have won all 15 so far in 2019/20 and can become the first side to win all 19.
Liverpool are five away from matching the 32 victories claimed by City in 2017/18 and 2018/19.
Having won 12 of their 14 matches on the road, Liverpool are four away from matching Man City's total of 16 from 2017/18. They have five left away from Anfield.
Liverpool need another 19 points from a possible 27 to beat Man City's record of 100.
Man Utd wrapped up a first-place finish on 14 April in 2000/01, with five matches to spare. Man City equalled that feat when they won the 2017/18 title on 15 April.
Liverpool can become the first club to win the title with at least six matches in hand.
Man City won the title by 19 points in 2017/18 and Liverpool are on course to beat that figure.