"Your opponents won't be able to track everybody"
Dimitri Payet is an expert at controlling the game and keeping the defenders guessing while creating space for his teammates.
Payet showed his class in the opening game of Euro 2016 as the Romanians couldn't keep up with his movement, and now he outlays the importance of staying on the move to FourFourTwo.
"Most attacking moves go through the No.10, so it's your job to provide the link between the midfield and the attack," he said. "When you've got a defender glued to your back, you have to move an enormous amount to try tire him out."
The Frenchmen explains that where you move is just as important as the movement itself.
"Losing your marker is also a question of positioning," he said. "By getting in behind them or putting a certain amount of distance between you and them, it's possible to take your marker out of the game with one accurate pass or one neat bit of control."
While individual movement is important to the playmaker he believes that team movement is more effective in tiring the opposition and creating the perfect goal scoring opportunities.
"With movement you can give yourself room to play," he said.
"Part of the No.10's role is finding pockets of space in dangerous areas of the pitch, but all your movements need to be coordinated with the two defensive midfielders behind you. Everybody has to move at the same time so you don't end up on top of each other.'
"Your opponents won't be able to track everybody so it's inevitable that some stage the gaps and spaces will start to open up."