Kobe - England fullback Elliot Daly said on Saturday his team will be "raring to go" against Argentina after getting the job done against the United States and Tonga in their "group of death."

After just a four-day turnaround between those first two games in Sapporo and Kobe respectively, the 2003 world champions now resume their campaign against Argentina in Tokyo on October 5 before concluding the group stage against old rivals France.

Having started against a pair of junior or Tier Two rugby nations, it looks like England have a 'pool of two halves' given they now play two fellow senior sides in the Pumas and Les Bleus.

But Daly, speaking before Argentina's match against Tonga at Hanazono on Saturday, said: "I wouldn't say two halves but we are two games down and there's a big break of 10 days until the next game.

"To get 10 points out of the first sort of block was good and we'll go into Argentina now raring to go."

The talented back has featured for the full 80 minutes in both games, which England won comfortably 35-3 against Tonga and 45-7 success against the United States.

But the 26-year-old said he had no qualms about that despite the humid Japanese conditions.

"I think conditions have been quite tough but it's what you expect in a World Cup and obviously I just want to play as much as possible, so it's been good."

Argentina, semi-finalists at the 2007 and 2015 World Cups, have long been renowned for their scrum, but Daly said there was now more to their game than forward power alone.

"They are going to come out very passionate, they always are," he said. "They've got a good record in the World Cup as well so we'll be definitely wary of that.

"They've obviously got a very good forward pack but some good backs as well.

"We've played against them a couple of times in the last couple of years so we'll see if they are doing anything differently at the World Cup, but we'll be focusing on ourselves mostly just to try to get our game up to where we want it to be."

Daly said the squad would make the most of their 10-day down time to "mentally refresh and recharge" and see some of "amazing" Japan.

"I don't know what I expected from Japan but it's been a lot better than I thought it would be," he said.

"You can just stroll around and everyone's so nice and there's always a coffee shop to go to - that's important for us!"