Andy Murray said it would be "counterproductive" for Belgium if they view Great Britain as a one-man team in the Davis Cup final.
Murray will join John McEnroe and Mats Wilander as the only players to win all eight singles rubbers in a calendar year since the World Group format was introduced in 1981 if he beats Ruben Bemelmans and David Goffin in Ghent.
The two-time grand-slam champion is the standout performer in the showpiece in Belgium, which starts on Friday, and will be expected to inspire Great Britain to their first Davis Cup triumph since way back in 1936.
Murray will face world number 108 Bemelmans in the second rubber after Kyle Edmund has made his Davis Cup debut in the opening game of the tie against Goffin.
Murray will join forces with his brother Jamie for the doubles against Steve Darcis and Kimmer Coppejans on Saturday before, if required, the Olympic champion takes on Goffin in the fourth rubber ahead of a potential meeting between Bemelmans and Edmund.
And the Great Britain talisman has dismissed talk of the final being a showdown between himself and Belgium.
"I'm happy to take as much pressure on my shoulders as is needed. I've been in that position a lot of times in my career and I will be able to deal with it okay," Murray said.
"Looking at it as Belgium versus me is actually counterproductive to them, if that's the case.
"If you look at it that way, they're actually putting a lot of pressure on their own players in the other matches, to be honest.
"I also believe in all the players in our team. When asked, everyone in our team has stepped up and performed extremely well in the Davis Cup."