Andy Murray looked ecstatic after he conquered Novak Djokovic in the Olympic semifinal. The crowd support overwhelmed and inspired him to a new level, a new level of tennis joy. Murray himself said the crowd's intensity was better than Wimbledon, it "was more like a concert."One can only imagine how Murray might feel if he wins on Sunday. Murray was clearly loving his triumphant moment as he strode around the court in a state of elation, savoring and absorbing it all in, smiling, holding his head up to the heavens, raising his fists, we never saw Murray feel this kind of happiness in the tennis arena. In a weird way, Murray's taking it all in from his highly charged stadium of supporters was not much unlike the Frankenstein monster accepting the electricity which brought his being to life.Will the spectacular, roaring, stimulating energy from the Olympic crowd continue to spark Andy Murray to a new, highest level of his tennis life? From the way Murray looked yesterday, so happy, so elated, I can't see how not. Even his court demeanor and eyes during the match with Djokovic showed a different confidence. Yes he was whiny a few times, so what, it was a difficult, high-pressure match with the world #2 player. I saw a different animal out there in Andy Murray yesterday, he looks like a king now, more confident than ever before. His eyes seemed to express, "This is my kingdom and you are my people. We have waited long enough, this is our time. I will wear the crown."Even John McEnroe could not or did not bother to conceal his desire to see Murray win the Olympic golden crown. "It would be really great to see Murray win the gold medal," he said at one point during the match.Then after it was over, during his interview on court with Murray, McEnroe told Murray he'd be "pulling for" him and to "play your best" and beat this guy Federer. Murray smiled and said that's the plan.Poor Djokovic though, he never had a chance. The sensitive Serbian never thrives in situations when the house is against him and yesterday was the most challenging situation he's probably ever been in. Now we will see if the Olympic stadium crowd of united Brits for Andy Murray can discourage and neutralize the drive of Roger Federer, who also must deal with the pressure of finally winning his first Olympic singles gold medal, which he has failed in three previous Olympic Games.