Great Britain head coach Jason Lee might have called South Korea their 'role models' but admiration for the Sydney Olympic silver medallists will be cast aside as the former Olympic champions seek revenge in today's Super Cup final at King's Park starting at 4.30pm. Lee has been impressed by the level of fitness and professionalism displayed by the marauding South Koreans, but he will no doubt be looking for a way to beat last year's Asian Games champions, who came back from 2-1 down to defeat the Britons 4-2 in Thursday's round-robin phase. 'Korea have been a top four country for a long time and they are the team that are considered our role models in many ways, We are not going to change significantly from the way we played on Thursday, but we're definitely get more hints about them by playing them more often,' said Lee. 'This [Great Britain] squad is a amalgamation of Scottish and England players and they are getting to know one another,' said Lee. 'This was only my third match in charge. It's still very early for us and we're really getting ready for next year's Olympic qualifiers [in Spain in March],' he said. Lee was pleased that his team had come off well in their final group match against Japan yesterday, which they won 2-1. 'We were coming off a training environment because we had quite a hard session this morning. We're extremely pleased with the way we hung on considering the conditions,' he said. In a match which saw Danny Hall celebrate his 200th international cap, Great Britain got off to a perfect start when Graham Moodie fired his team in front after four minutes with a low shot. Great Britain pressed on the attack in an action-packed second half looking to extend their lead. And it didn't take long as Great Britain earned their second after Mark Pearn got on the score sheet, scoring with a glorious field goal just three minutes into the second half. Japan scored a consolation goal after Takahiko Yamabori flicked in from a penalty corner with three minutes left, but their opponents held on to earn the right to meet South Korea in the final. The scene is set for another epic encounter between Great Britain and South Korea and if Thursday night's game is anything to go by, then spectators can look forward to another outstanding match.Despite winning all three matches in style, South Korea have shown their vulnerability, having conceded five goals in three matches. But there is no doubt they will be favourites. Japanese coach Manabu Yamanaka said his team are looking forward to the third-place match against Hong Kong. 'We made mistakes against Great Britain and you cannot make those kinds of mistakes at this level. Still, we played well in patches and we gave them a good game. We hope we can do better against Hong Kong,' said Yamanaka. Hong Kong marksman Asghar Ali scored one of the goals of the tournament, but it wasn't enough as South Korea marched past the SAR 5-1 in the day's earlier match. Still, it was an improvement from Hong Kong's previous encounters against South Korea, having lost 7-1 and 14-1 in September's Asia Cup and last year's Asian Games respectively. Hong Kong held South Korea to a goalless first half until the floodgates opened in a furious second half. The highlight of the second half was Asghar's 52nd-minute consolation goal. Asghar collected the ball and rifled home to make it 2-1 in South Korea's favour after Yoo Hyo-sik and Kang Seong-jung had given the Olympic silver medallists a 2-0 lead after 50 minutes. South Korea mounted the pressure and Lee Hung-seon put the game beyond doubt with a superb hat-trick, scoring in the 57th (penalty stroke), 64th and 68th minutes. Hong Kong Hockey Association president Roger Nissim was delighted that the SAR had given the South Koreans a run for their money, holding the South Koreans to a goalless first half . 'Asghar scored probably the goal of the tournament. Tomorrow [Sunday, 2pm] we play for the bronze medal and there's always a chance for us to win. If there is belief in ourselves, then we can do it.'