England go into Saturday's Calcutta Cup clash at Murrayfield asextremely short odds favourites to complete the second leg of what is widelyexpected to be a Six Nations Grand Slam triumph to follow up their victory in theWorld Cup in Australia at the end of last year.
But despite the vast gulf that separates England from a Scotlandside in the first stages of rebuilding, Woodward insists there can be no roomfor complacency in what may be difficult conditions given the steady rainin Edinburgh on Friday.
"I don't care how we win the game, it's just aboutwinning," Woodward said. "We are used to the favourites' tag, but this is another goodmatch-up. If we are allowed to play the way we want to play, then we can win thegame, but it will be a tough old game - it always is up here.
"We've been up here and won, and we've been up here and lost.On both occasions, we were red-hot favourites, and you draw on all yourexperience as a player and as a coach.
"I just know it is very easy coaching a team who are theunderdogs playing
Although England opened their campaign with a seven-try hammeringof Italy in Rome, Woodward was not totally satisfied with what he termed a"little bit rusty" performance.
"We've sat down and watched the video, and we are looking fora big performance tomorrow."
Woodward also underlined that a greasy pitch would be no excuse ifEngland were to succumb to what would be a major upset.
"People talk about the weather up here in 2000, but it didrain before 2000. We just had a bad day, and lost to a better team."
Scotland go into the match looking to restore some morale afterlast week's heavy defeat by Wales in Cardiff. Coach Matt Williams has called upwing Simon Webster and flanker Jason White in a bit to give his side some addededge.
England will hand a first Test match start to Sale forward ChrisJones and will look to his 6ft 6in (1.95m) frame to give them an added edge inthe lineouts.