England won the 2016 Six Nations Grand Slam
England won the Grand Slam in Eddie Jones’ first tournament as head coach in 2016.
They have gone on to win 14 consecutive games under the Australian coach, who succeeded Stuart Lancaster at the start of last season.
England host a France side on February 4 that narrowly lost to Australia and New Zealand in the autumn internationals.
And Jones is wary of Le Bleus’ threat.
England Rugby's 14-game winning streak
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England won every single match they played throughout 2016, and are currently on a 14-game winning run dating back to October 2015
Asked when he would consider to be a successful tournament for England, Jones replied: “To beat France, and then we’ll worry about the next one.
“I’m serious, that’s all I want.
“If we beat France then we’ll worry about what happens after that.
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“France have been going extremely well. They should have beaten Australia in November and could have beaten New Zealand.
“If you take over one intercepted pass and they win that game.”
England have endured injuries to a number of key players over the past six months but nevertheless beat Australia in their final Test of 2016.
They head into the Six Nations as favourites but captain Dylan Hartley refused to be drawn on the chances of winning a second consecutive Grand Slam.
“All our focus is on France,” he said.
“After November we’ve met up two or three times and all our focus is on that first game.
“We’re in a physical week now – a lot of the formalities have been done. We’ll turn up Monday at Pennyhill Park, test week, and put in all the hard work.
“We’ll fine tune things towards Saturday.”
He added: “You look at France man for man, huge blokes that love a scrum and a maul.
“Their backline can be really direct. They’ve got some big threats there.
“They have the ability to played an unstructured game, an offloading game where the whole team can come to life.”
Eddie Jones spoke at the Six Nations launch with a black eye
Jones then touched upon his priorities for the campaign, with expectations high on England to do well after a successful autumn.
“For us it’s about consistency in the set piece,” Jones said.
“We’ve had great periods in the scrum and great periods in the lineout for that – but it hasn’t been consistent from game to game.
“When you’re one of the best teams in the world you’ve got to be consistent. That’s still the hallmark in rugby, especially European rugby.
“Our second priority is our defence, which has to be absolutely suffocating. So we take away time and space continually from the opposition.
“Our third priority is to develop more our attacking threats.”