I didn't see it when it happened, and like most of you, I didn't hear what was said.
I'm living off the replay, whether it be on Youtube or SportsCenter.
In an instant, the reputation of one of the best players in men's college basketball was tarnished.
Whether Oklahoma State sophomore guard Marcus Smart was provoked or not, he needed to control his temper.
He's the preseason Big 12 Player of the Year for crying out loud.
As one of the faces of college ball, Smart is a role model to many young basketball players across the country.
At no time should it ever be okay for a player to attack someone in the stands.
For example, Ron Artest in 2004.
(The Knicks take on the Thunder in OKC today at noon, so Ron Artest, I'm sorry, Metta World Peace, will be in town.)
Not only did Smart's unwise reaction cause some scrutiny, it also cost his team the game.
Oklahoma State only trailed by two and Tech senior forward Jaye Crockett was about to attempt two free throw shots.
If Crockett would have made both, the Cowboys would have six seconds to score a pair of quick buckets.
Crockett only made one of his free throws, and if Tech hadn't had a pair of free throws from Smart's technical, Oklahoma State would have had the chance to send the game to overtime.
Instead, Smart exploded and put his team in a bad position.
While Texas Tech was only 2-of-4 from the free throw line and held a four-point advantage, Smith's actions locked whatever momentum was left for Texas Tech.
When he decided to forego the NBA Draft after last season, he said he wanted to lead his team to the Final Four.
An action like this, however, isn't the ticket to Jerryworld in April.
Big 12 Commissioner Bob Bowlsby will make a decision on Sunday that can either be a private reprimand, a public reprimand or a suspension.
Personally, I will be surprised if he isn't suspended.