Manchester United return to Premier League action on Sunday after their European exploits in midweek.
United secured their place in the semi-finals of the Europa League in comfortable fashion, beating Granada 2-0 on the night and 4-0 on aggregate.
Ole Gunnar Solskjaer named a strong line-up against the La Liga side but was able to rest key players in the second half. Paul Pogba was taken off at the interval, while Marcus Rashford was given the night off.
Ahead of Sunday’s match with Burnley, here’s a round-up of how a select range of pundits have predicted the game will finish.
Michael Owen – Betvictor
“Despite going a goal down, Manchester United produced another memorable victory on the road last weekend
“It was a typical United performance, and although I still think there is room for improvement at Old Trafford, the visit of Burnley should present itself as another opportunity to gain maximum points.
“The Clarets simply aren’t scoring enough goals and if it wasn’t for the poor form of those in and around them, their concerns of falling out the Premier League would be a real possibility.
“As I mentioned, United have been much better on the road, but on this occasion, I think they’ll come away with all three points.”
Dimitar Berbatov – Betfair
“Solskjaer has said United aren’t out of the title race yet, that makes this match a must-win game.
“They need to win these games if they want to be title contenders. They could close the gap to eight points with six games to go with a win, which I think they will do. Prediction 2-1.”
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Mark Lawrenson – BBC Sport
“I totally get why Manchester United have changed the seat coverings at Old Trafford from red to black to give a greater contrast to the players’ shirts on the pitch.
It could be confusing in that split-second when you have to pick a pass “and play it, because, when the ball comes to you, you kind of know where your players are. You might think your teammate is over there on the right, and you end up finding seat number 194.
“People have brought up the time in 1996 that former United boss Sir Alex Ferguson told his players to change out of grey shirts at half-time of a game they were losing, but the effect of different colours on players goes back a lot longer than that.
“I remember when Peter Shilton started playing in goal in an all-white outfit for Leicester in the 1970s, because strikers would glance at goal, mistake him for a post and try to hit it wider than they needed to.
“That was the thinking anyway. Apparently, Shilton shimmered so much under the floodlights that he stood out far more than he intended to. He also got very muddy very quickly on the pitches back then – I bet that white kit needed plenty of washing. Prediction: 2-0.”