Apparently it's Royce who's now tasked to succeed where Tavon failed, and Royce also, again like Tavon, appears to enjoy referring to himself in the third person. Only Royce can't even cook spaghetti -- spaghetti! -- and gets thrown out of the kitchen himself. So we need a third scapegoat, which is when Don puts his hand up and says, "Well, how about if I severely undercook the onion tart that we're replacing the awful scallops with?" That's what happens, and a blisteringly angry Ramsay orders the entire team out of the kitchen.
Justin says he's never been so embarrassed, and anyone in there who wasn't doesn't belong in a kitchen in the first place. Too bad for the Blue diners. Who's going to feed them? Not the Red Team, unless the diners want some of Red's still-raw beef Wellington. Ramsay kicks them all out of the kitchen as well, and Christina's in tears over her performance.
So after the customers presumably ordered in pizza and wings and leave, Ramsay addresses the teams in front of the kitchens and lays down some stats: a hundred diners, eighteen chefs, zero entrees served. But one team sucked worse: the Blue Team, because at least the Red Team got their appetizers out.
The men discuss who's going to be up for elimination. Patrick figures it should be the two idiots on appetizers, because that's what really cost them. Royce whines that he couldn't get even one Caesar out because there were no anchovies prepped. Guy, who was responsible for it, doesn't see the big deal in that because all you have to do is go to the fridge and get them, which is true.
Clemenza's approaching it from a different perspective: who will be a better asset to the team in future competitions? He thinks Don is useless, which Don thinks is unfair because he didn't get a chance to do anything. Tavon also thinks it's unfair, and figures -- in a somewhat befuddling display of logic -- that Royce should be gone, because Royce screwed up just as bad as Tavon did but was Tavon's assistant.