At least that's what some of them say.
But the Gators (2-0) surely will use that 27-16 setback -- in which they were dominated on both lines of scrimmage -- as a prodding tool before and during the rematch.
"The past is the past," running back Malik Davis said. "It's not revenge. We are treating it like any other game."
Coach Dan Mullen and several players expressed a similar sentiment. But a few others hinted that the shocking loss last September was still a sore subject.
"There will definitely be extra energy, motivation from guys that were here last year," senior wide receiver Josh Hammond said.
Added defensive lineman Adam Shuler: "Of course we need to fix that."
Florida hasn't lost in Lexington since 1986 and hasn't dropped consecutive games to Kentucky (2-0) since 1976-77.
But the most important streak in the series -- the Gators had gone 11,620 days without losing to the Wildcats -- ended at Florida Field a year ago.
Kentucky ran for 303 yards in Gainesville, although the team's top two rushers won't be on the field Saturday. Benny Snell now plays for the Pittsburgh Steelers and quarterback Terry Wilson is out for the year after tearing the patellar tendon in his left knee last weekend.
Still, Florida hopes to avoid a repeat performance.
Kentucky had an obvious edge in the trenches, averaging 7.4 yards per carry and finishing with two sacks and several more quarterback pressures. Quarterback Feleipe Franks was Florida's leading rusher, and the Gators managed just two plays longer than 20 yards.
"If you come out and play to another team's level, that's what is going to happen," Florida linebacker Ventrell Miller said.
The 31-game streak was the fourth longest in NCAA history in an uninterrupted series, behind Notre Dame over Navy (43 games, 1964 to 2006), Nebraska over Kansas (36, 1969 to 2004) and Oklahoma over Kansas State (32, 1937 to 1968).
Kentucky coach Mark Stoops acknowledged after the game that the losing streak created an "undue burden" that his players inherited and didn't deserve.
The Gators can still recall the sting of the loss.
"It was a terrible feeling," Shuler said. "We didn't expect it, but it happened."
Florida also believes the home setback was a turning point in the team's 10-win season. It showed players the kind of improvements needed in the weight room, in the meeting rooms and on the practice field.
"It was an eye-opener," Franks said. "We should never take a team lightly no matter what people say about them or anything. ... After last year's loss and going into this season, we made it very clear there's a standard at which you play, and if you're not up to that standard, don't go out there and expect to win."
Florida has won 11 of 13 games since, including seven in a row.
Extending the streak could mean the start of a new one against Kentucky.
"We don't have to hit them with it constantly; they know," offensive line coach John Hevesy said. "They know exactly what happened last year."