Jamie Jackson was online answering your questions about Manchester United's Champions League exit at the hands of Real Madrid
And with that, this webchat has come to an end: Here's Jamie:
Ok, that's all from me. Thanks very much to everyone...
In the meantime, there's plenty more reaction to the game on the website.
Jamie Jackson: Cristiano Ronaldo 'sad' to knock out Manchester United
Radionine asks: "Jamie, are you familiar with the two red cards handed out by Anthony Taylor earlier this year in the Everton-West Ham game? Both were for high challenges similar to Nan's and both red cards later overturned."
I am yes, and it's a fair point. But this was the Champions League not Premier League and officials, whether its liked or not, have a differing tariff...
@Brimelow points out: "I am DEFINITELY not a Chelsea fan, but Chelsea got through 54 minutes against Barcelona with 10 men. How? Because they kept their composure, altered their tactics and made adjustments to their team shape. Instead of keeping it tight, calming the game down, perhaps making a personnel change, United lost it. Fergie was more consumed with geeing up the crowd than making a tactical shift. The merits of the team are best judged in adversity and Man U failed that test last night."
This is a great observation: Chelsea did get through against Barcelona after John Terry was sent off.
'The merits of the team are best judged in adversity and Man U failed that test last night' is a fair shout, too, though this SAF side will grow from this experience...
@exreader has stood up for the pundit and former Manchester United captain Roy Keane, who defended the referee's decision to send Nani off: "Roy Keane the voice of sanity on TV last night."
Fair play to Roy Keane for being honest.
Who cares if you agree with him or not – that's everyone's individual right.
The point, for me, is that he's an ex-United captain, one of their greats, and he still tells it as he sees it...
What more should a pundit do?
@bentapps11 post: "I was speaking to a Madrid fan about Modric before the match asked if we (being Tottenham) could have him back as he doesn't start for them. His response ('Modric is for substitute') is possibly the most painful sentence ever uttered! After his impact last night, should Modric start more games? In place of Khedira?"
I always thought Modric was over-rated then he goes and does that... Maybe he deserves a chance instead of Ozil, who was pretty average over the whole tie
@Theok89 has a few points to make - here are the edited highlights: "English sides have to adapt from a physical game in Europe. Sir Alex Ferguson was right to pick Nani, Welbeck and Giggs over Rooney, Valenci and Kagawa, while United's performance over two legs proved the squad is not as weak as some believe."
Three interesting points. My one view to contradict you is that, for me, Wayne Rooney should have started instead of Danny Welbeck, who was playing in the 'hole' slot. Ferguson said that Welbeck was detailed to sit on Xabi Alonso but Rooney can do this, and has done this well.
However, if Ferguson thinks Rooney has been off the pace in training and is not up to it then that's a different story.
For me a big disappointment was Robin van Persie – touch was clumsy, range with his shots was off, and he seems to have lost half a yard recently.
@Salimnina says: "1-0 with 10 men: come on, surely Manchester United could have defended the result. Stop blaming the referee, he might have gone slightly over the top, but come on, Real are superior."
I see your point. Nani is not a centre-back or a goalkeeper so it is not as if Manchester United lost a key defender and maybe it's harder for a team to break down 10 men, etc.
The other thing is that I'm not sure the referee got it wrong, not in terms of what can be given in continental competition...
But, again, to try and keep Real Madrid out with 10 men is always hard, especially in a Champions League knock-out situation with Cristiano Ronaldo in their ranks. And, though not a defender, Nani provided an outlet, and the more a side attacks, of course, the less the opposition come forwards themselves...
@NewTech_News wonders: "What do we think of Mourinho's record over Ferguson? Is he the only manager who consistently beats Fergie?"
Looks like that way – his record now is 7-2 on wins, with six draws...
That's pretty emphatic and unarguable. Who knows, the way Jose Mourinho is going he may end as the all-time best...
Or, he may burn out...
@GaetanoDagostino asks: "Is Mourinho the right man for the United job when Fergie finally goes?"
Yes. For me, SAF and Mourinho are the two top managerial dogs. SAF is miles ahead on trophy count but look where JM has won his league titles and CLs – in differing countries/leagues.
Whatever else is said about JM he knows how to win, has charisma and I would not be surprised if wants to settle down in one job now for 10+ years...
JM's Luka Modric substitution worked for him last night -- he's particularly good at in-match game-changing decisions...
@chedozie writes: "Is arguing about borderline decisions (i.e. not wrong but possibly harsh) just a smoke screen and a brilliant, some could say typical, Sir Alex Ferguson tactic when results don't go his way?"
Not sure there's a definitive answer on this. One way of looking at it is that Manchester United were 1-0 up before the red card and lost the game/tie after it. If you are looking for factors in why/how that happened then the red card has to be among the prime ones...
@Busketeer2 asks: "What does the reaction of United's players and manager after the match say about the club?"
The players would have talked, to be fair to them, but were told not to.
Rio Ferdinand, for example, was one who said he would have liked to but was not allowed.
It's a shame the manager did not speak – especially as firstly, the fans want to hear from him, and then the wider world.
But he will have his say and when he does it will be worth listening to.
Jamie Jackson will be online from 11am GMT to take part in a live webchat to discuss Manchester United's Champions League exit against Real Madrid.
There were no shortage of talking points, among them Wayne Rooney's omission by Sir Alex Ferguson, Nani's red card, Real Madrid's tactical reshuffle and subsequent comeback. Ferguson and his players were no-shows in the media zone after the game, but assistant Mike Phelan did come out to speak, predominantly about the dismissal:
"I don't think the manager is in any fit state to talk to the referee about the decision. It speaks volumes that I am sat here and not the manager of this fantastic football club. We all witnessed a decision that seemed very harsh, possibly incredible at that moment in the game."
José Mourinho, meanwhile, conceded that "the better team lost":
"My history is not to play against 10, it is to play with 10, and not in the last 16 or quarter-finals but in semi-finals. I want to be honest and to be honest is to say that in my opinion the best team lost. But that's football."
If you have any questions for Jamie, drop them into the comments section below.