I can't help it. I often think more about a part-score hand involving an endplay than the more dramatic, straightforward hands. Here is a little gem from the first match of a sectional team game last Sunday. Our opponents were a team of experts, and I found myself playing 1NT after LHO opened 1♠, partner doubled, RHO passed, and I bid 1NT.
A spade lead went to the ♠K played by RHO who then paused before he exited with the ♥Q. The play at trick one provided a lot of information. RHO, as expected, has a singleton spade and the ♥QJ. LHO has most, if not all, of the remaining points.
I start playing on diamonds, playing ♦A, ♦K, and a diamond to the 10, which holds, LHO pitching a spade. I cash the ♦Q and RHO follows with the ♦J while LHO pitches a club. As it is a team game I am focused on making my contract, and things look fine. I have 2 hearts, 4 diamonds and should have a club trick quite soon.
Indeed, I lead a club to the ♣K and it holds. The contract is now made, but let's have some fun. I lead a spade to the ♠9 and LHO wins. He exits with a heart, trying to avoid an endplay, but I win and play on spades once again.
He wins the ♠Q with the ♠A and now has to give me my 8th trick in either clubs or spades. As it turned out, he cashed the ♣A before leading to my ♣Q.
Plus 120 wasn't worth any IMPs as there was an unfortunate result at the other table, but executing endplays against experts has its own special satisfaction.
See you at the table!