Rory McIlroy's come-from-behind win at the 2014 PGA Championship was exciting to watch as he fended off Ricky Fowler and Phil Michelson to claim his second Wanamaker Trophy, and his fourth major title before the age of 26. But, is the method by which he won as impressive as Tiger's 15-stroke victory at the 2000 U.S. Open?

Certainly both have their high-points. The come-from-behind win is exciting to watch, and on some level inspiring as it defines the age-old saying that you can do anything you put your mind to. It requires laser focus, and an ability to block out any and all distract...SQUIRREL! (See what I did there?)

However, the come-from-behind doesn't leave a player's destiny completely in their hands as it requires a "falling apart" by other player's in the competition.

On the flip side, the dominating win is an awe-inspiring display of a player's ability to hone in their skills and essentially play mistake-free. Plays (or in this case, shots) are executed exactly as planned to the point where it is nearly impossible for other competitors to have a chance.

The negative side of a dominating performance for fans and viewers, in my opinion, is that it can get boring to watch. While it is amazing to see such a performance, it kills any excitement of a down-to-the-wire, having to sink the final putt to win type of finish that leaves spectators on the edge of their seat.

Personally, while I certainly appreciate the athleticism and perfect play of a dominating performance, I'll take the heart-pounding excitement of a come-from-behind victory any day of the week.

What about you? Pick you preference in the poll below.

More From My WJLT 105.3