"Me and Mathias, we are very different from each other, so I think that's a good mix to play at a high level," Mogensen explains.
"We have to talk a lot, find out what we are doing, what we need to practice, talk about feelings.
"I'm very relaxed. Mathias, he wants everything in boxes, to know today, tomorrow, how we travel, and I'm very relaxed so if we don't practice that today, we'll do it tomorrow."
Despite these differences, the pair are united by the feelings provoked within them prior to a big match -- a crackling tension that helps both Boe and Mogensen hit top gear on court.
"The feeling you have just before a match, I think you can compare it with going into an exam, you are a little bit tense, and a bit nervous," Boe explained.
"But that's also important, it's the feeling you have when you're about to do something that really matters to you.
"You are a little nervous, and you're struggling a little bit breathing, and not that comfortable, but that's important, because it means it matters what you're about to do."
Then, when the winning point is sealed, Mogensen explains what a weight of pressure is lifted off their shoulders.
"It's a huge feeling, when you win the last rally you go crazy, you think of all the tough hours during practice, these small moments are so crazy, you go crazy and celebrate and being very happy," he said.
"It's very difficult to describe, you need to go it on your own to understand how big it is for us to win a tournament or reach an Olympic final."