Both have made this track at the Olympic Stadium their own with double gold, both achieved their success with heavily pregnant partners in the stands and both credit a mile-munching training schedule with laying the foundations for their triumphs.
Weir added the 1500m Paralympic title to his 5000m gold last night and still has the 800m and marathon to come – and he insists he's not feeling tired yet.
Tactically he got it spot on again, stalking his rivals and then put in a devastating acceleration to leave those behind floundering.
It was like Farah all over again and the roar was just as loud.
"My aim was to get off to a winning start. That's why I've covered so many miles. I felt really relaxed and I had loads more in me," said Weir, who credits his training with professional cyclists for taking him 'another level'.
"I'm very proud. I'm shocked really because the field in the 1500m this year has been so strong and I've only won a couple of races, so coming into this race I was probably the fourth fastest on paper. But the training I've done, I knew I had lots of top speed, so I wasn't so nervous.
"I've trained to win every gold. I can't be complacent as I've still got races to go.
"The marathon is very important to me, I really want to do well because it will stay in people's minds because it's the last race of the whole Games."
There was also silver for Paul Blake and bronzes for David Devine and the women's 4x100m relay team, to take their tally to 16. That is just one adrift of the total they achieved in Beijing.
There was disappointment for Peter and Stephen McGuire in the boccia, however, after they lost their bronze medal match. The Scottish pair were convincingly beaten 8-2 by Canada, although just two days previously Peter's participation in the event had been in doubt.
The older of the brothers was taken by ambulance to hospital in central London on the Sunday evening of their group stage defeat by the Canadians, and only returned to the athletes village an hour before they beat Thailand on Monday.
So, despite their disappointment at missing out on their first Paralympic medal, the result has been put into perspective for the siblings. "I was moved to an isolation unit away from everyone else before the bronze match because I have had a chest infection," explained Peter, 29.
"Two nights before, we didn't think I would compete because I was in hospital pumped full of antibiotics.
"The hospital were really first class and hands on helping me get back. I wasn't at 100% match fitness but I was able to compete. I had been up all night in the hospital and I was physically and emotionally drained."
That the McGuires then managed to reach the semi-final stage is credit to their determination, but they fell short of a bronze medal against the in-form Canadian duo, Marco Dispaltro and Josh Vander Vies.
"No excuses, they were better than us on the day," admitted 28-year-old Stephen.
Sophie Christiansen became Britain's first triple gold medallist of London 2012 at Greenwich Park. The 24-year-old also secured a British Paralympic record 11 medals in one Games for GB's equestrian team.
Christiansen, riding Janeiro 6, added Grade Ia freestyle gold to a team gold medal and individual championship title by scoring a mammoth 84.750%.
Sophie Wells produced a personal best score of 81.150% on Pinocchio in the Grade IV freestyle to take silver and Deb Criddle was also second in Grade III.
Matthew Skelhon took bronze in the mixed R6-50m rifle prone but GB's hopes of a medal in the five-a-side football tournament ended as they lost 1-0 to Iran in their final Group A match and the women's basketball team were edged out 55-44 by Germany in their quarter-final.
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