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The Battle of Brisbane is set for Saturday, July 1, as WBO welterweight champion Manny Pacquiao takes on Yearlong challenger Jeff Horn from Suncorp Stadium in Brisbane, Australia.

This is one of these battles which may creep up on the general sport viewer’s radar, but come Saturday night, with rain forecast for a lot of the eastern United States, you’re likely to be amazed as you are channel flipping and watch this battle on ESPN.

Yes, the 38-year-old Hall of Famer has made a deal to put this fight on cable. Even without factoring in the Mayweather-McGregor”struggle,” this has been a strong year for boxing — at the gate, in pay-per view and notably in additional television exposure. NBC, CBS, Fox Sports 1 and smaller entities like Viacom-owned Spike have all made pushes back into boxing broadcasting, many via the Premier Boxing Champions–encouraged cards.

“We sort of came across this opportunity to actually plant a flag back into the sport of boxing in a significant way,” Burke Magnus, ESPN’s executive vice president of programming and programming, in an interview with Variety. “We hope to do more.”

Using a sellout crowd of 55,000 anticipated for the bout and the card, this is the largest Australian boxing event ever. However, what can ticket holders and fans watching on TV in the States and worldwide expect out of this battle? The remarks are diverse, but let us look at the basics behind the struggle and the way to wager the conflict.

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