Instead Jones believes the weight of expectation is on the All Blacks' shoulders as they attempt to become world champions for the third time.
"I don’t think they are vulnerable, but pressure is a real thing," Jones said. "The busiest bloke in Tokyo this week will be Gilbert Enoka, the (New Zealand team) mental skills coach.
"They have to deal with all this pressure of winning the World Cup three times and it is potentially the last game for their greatest coach and their greatest captain. They will be thinking about those things."
Jones points to the British and Irish Lions tour of New Zealand in 2017, which ended 1-1 with the third match drawn, as proof that his players - such as Mako Vunipola and Jamie George, pictured below - have the ability and belief to beat the No.1-ranked team.
"They went down there, they played in their back yard. They know they (the All Blacks) are human. They bleed, they drop balls, they miss tackles like every other player. It's our job to take the time and space away so that we put them under pressure.
"You've got the top four teams in the world now. On one Saturday you've got to be the best team for 80 minutes. Progressively, we've built a game that we think we can take New Zealand with, and we've done that over the last two and a half years.
"No one thinks we can win. There are 120 million Japanese people out there whose second team are the All Blacks. We’ve just got to have a great week, enjoy it, relax. If we're good enough, we'll win; if we're not good enough, we've done our best.
"New Zealand talk about walking towards pressure, well this week the pressure is going to be chasing them down the street.”