Martin Gould was dumped out of the Scottish Open by Ronnie O’Sullivan and had an interesting way of describing his cueing after the humbling defeat.

The five-time world champion breezed past the Pinner potter 4-0 at Glasgow’s Emirates Arena, making a pair of century breaks to keep the world No.59 sat firmly in his chair.

The Rocket hit the headlines on Tuesday for describing his snooker as like ‘Prada’ compared to Mark Selby’s more ‘TK Maxx’ approach, a reference to three-time world champion’s less flamboyant style at the table.

And when asked about how he would characterise his own brand of snooker, Gould delivered a comedic response based on O’Sullivan’s parameters.

“If Ronnie is Prada, Mark is TK Maxx then I’m probably Primark!” the 38-year-old joked.

“Or Pri-Armani, you could even call it.

“It was a bit of a lesson out there – there’s not point me saying how good Ronnie is or how good he was because everyone knows.

“The guy makes breaks out of nothing, and he just makes them so quickly. Maybe one or two handfuls of top players could have done what Ronnie did there, but not as quickly as that.

“At least I was out there longer for 32 minutes, and the only reason I carried on playing at the end was because I wanted to make sure my highest break of the match was in double figures!"

O’Sullivan dismantled 23-year-old James Cahill in just over half-an-hour on Wednesday night in round two of the competition, with Gould lasting slightly longer but still being on the receiving end of a polished performance from the 36-time ranking event winner.

But the two-time Scottish Open champion has been on peculiar form in Glasgow this week, refusing to shake Cahill’s hand on the grounds that he is ‘OCD about germs.’

That was no problem for Gould, however, who had done his homework prior to meeting the Rocket on the televised table.

“I had to ask Ronnie before the match, because I didn’t want to go out there and not get my hand shaken, what it was going to be - fist pump, handshake or a headbutt or whatever,” he added.

“It was a fist pump in the end - each to their own I suppose and there’s no harm in a fist pump.

“I think in the modern days that’s how everyone greets everyone, and the fist pump has become the new thing.”

Watch the Scottish Open live on Eurosport, Eurosport Player and Quest with studio analysis from Ronnie O’Sullivan and Jimmy White