Asked about the five-Test match series that used to be played earlier, Tendulkar said, "I think given the current schedule, it's going to be difficult to accommodate that ... it will take a mega effort to organise it (such a series)."
"It requires a different temperament altogether. Sometimes you start the series brilliantly, but don't end up that well. Sometimes, you start badly, but end up becoming man of the series. It's a great learning curve," he said.
On the blue colour in the team clothing, the Mumbaikar said, "I like most shades of blue and orange."
For a man who has made his country proud umpteen times, Tendulkar said it is always a moment of pride to wear the tri-colours.
"Having it (tri-colour) anywhere is something special. We are proud to wear this colour and we work hard for it...using tri-colour makes us feel special."
Tendulkar holds most batting records under his belt and is on the verge of reaching 14,000 runs in Test cricket. Closely following him is Australian skipper Ricky Ponting with 12,026 runs but Tendulkar said he doesn't want to talk about records.
"I don't like to talk about records, let others talk about it. I will keep scoring runs."
Swashbuckling opener Sehwag said people may not think that he's been around playing cricket for India for a decade now, but it was his receding hairline which drops the hint.
"Baal ud gayeen hein to lagta hein (hairline has gone down, therefore it looks I am am rich in experience)," said Sehwag, who will be making his 80th Test appearance in the Mohali Test on Friday.
In Image: Cricketers Sachin Tendulkar, Zaheer Khan, Harbhajan Singh, Gautam Gambhir and Praveen Kumar along with kids walk the ramp to display the new jersey of Team India, in Chandigarh on Wednesday