However, the game ended a little faster than anticipated.
MI was 16-24 from the line, 67%, in the game.
The Seminoles chose not to foul in the closing seconds and let the clock run out.
The decision to not foul was a real head-scratcher to many, as Michigan's free throw woes have been well documented.
As if we needed any more proof that Turner Sports' reporter Dana Jacobson was a pro after she deftly handled Leonard Hamilton's grumpy response to a question about Florida State not fouling late in their loss to MI.
Hamilton was not happy about the question.
Hamilton made sure to point out that Jacobson was merely doing her job. Jacobson reworded her question, but Hamilton cut her off.
CBS sideline reporter Dana Jacobson asked Hamilton about FSU's end-of-game decision making.
Jacobson clarified that she meant the decision not to foul. As the line of questioning continued, Hamilton appeared frustrated before eventually elaborating on the game itself and giving credit to MI for the way it played. "What were we down?"
Jacobson said they could have put MI on the line and hope for a miss, but Hamilton rolled his eyes and almost walked out of the interview when she suggested that.
Hamilton released on Twitter this afternoon a statement regarding the interview. He stayed, however, and turned back toward Jacobson.
Jacobson: "Down the stretch there, the end of the game ..." Jacobson asked if he didn't believe that the players could get back into it with 15 seconds, and Hamilton responded "You mean with 15 seconds on the clock?"
MI shot just 66 percent from the line as a team on Saturday and missed four free throws in the final four minutes of the game.
"I just want to give [Michigan] the credit", Hamilton said. In the latter part of the game there, we were trying to get a foul on three of their kids. Other than a four-point play, the best-case scenario using that strategy would be to make two shots in about 10 seconds.