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The Ospreys give Giles’s height as the same as his boyhood hero, and tipping the scales at a smidgen over 12 stones.
But the youngster has a similar ability to tear up defences use his knifing sidestep, agility and instant, surging acceleration to fox bigger opponents – and they are almost invariably bigger.
I’ve watched his DVD documentary many times, and he used to be one of my favourite players growing up. It was nice to get that message off him.” As it transpired, an unexpectedly tight match that Wales won 33-30 with a late dropped goal by another up-and-coming Osprey, Sam Davies, passed by with the tyro wing never leaving the bench.
“It was a tight game, it was understandable,” Giles says from beneath his baseball cap bearing the Ospreys logo, as we chat at the region’s Llandarcy training-ground HQ.
What about adding extra muscle to his slight frame?
Giles will not turn 20 until January, but the teenager’s exciting barrage of tries for Ospreys this time last year, and rave reviews for his performances in Wales’s under-20 team – not to mention successive summer tours when he was part of his country's senior squad without playing a match – make it feel as if the flyer from Gorseinon has been gathering cobwebs waiting for his Test debut.
Giles’s possible opposite numbers in Ospreys’ upcoming matches range from Nick Abendanon, of Clermont, at 13st 7lbs, via Scarlets’ Steff Evans and Johnny Mc Nicholl, and Saracens’ Nathan Earle, all around the 6ft, 15-stones mark, to the imposing and aptly-named Rémy Grosso of Clermont at 6ft 3ins and more than 16 stones.
Steff Evans of Scarlets was one of Wales’s starting wings in the summer, and his region are the PRO14 champions and bang in form, top of their conference.
“The second game in the summer, I had my hopes up a bit more but it’s up to the selectors then.
I totally backed the boys then and supported them.” And, true to Williams’s advice, an optimistic smile rarely leaves his face.