Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, who has fiercely opposed the nuclear deal struck between the world powers and Iran, was asked by ABC's Martha Raddatz what the deal would ideally look like, and he offered a simple explanation.

"Dismantle for dismantle," Netanyahu said. "Dismantle Iran's nuclear infrastructure for dismantling the sanctions. That was the original administration position, and I think it was the right one."

In the interview that aired Sunday on "This Week," Netanyahu elaborated that, "Iran actually gets both things. It gets to keep its nuclear infrastructure and it gets its full dismantling of sanctions in a very short time."

He continued, "So the hardliners in Iran are actually going to come out strong, because they're getting everything they want: getting a pathway down the line, within a decade or so, to be the capacity to be the threshold state with practically zero breakout time to many nuclear bombs and billions of dollars — hundreds of billions of dollars — which they'll siphon off to their terror and war machine."

Under the terms of the deal negotiated by the Obama administration and other world powers, Iran would be able to keep 6,000 centrifuges operational, and its remaining roughly 13,000 centrifuges wouldn't be dismantled, but would instead be stored. It would also receive an estimated $100 billion to $150 billion in sanctions relief.