Tokyo 2020: The last day of pool swimmers - live

Tokyo 2020: The last day of pool swimmers – live

On the final day of swimming competitions at the Tokyo Olympics, Caeleb Dressel won the 50 sprint and was also a member of the 4×100 mixed relay, winning a total of five gold medals at the Games. In the women’s competition, Emma McKeown also won a gold medal at the 50th speed, and finished in the Australian relay with four finals.

Caleb Dressel (right) wrapped up with five gold medals in Tokyo (Photo: AFP)

He’s no longer a Hungarian competitor on the show, but we can see Christoph Milak’s great opponent, Caleb Dressel, starting at 50 in the mixed relay. The five-time Olympic champion so far, he could be smooth seven times by the end of the day…

The program includes 50 sprints for men and women, 1500 sprints for men, and two mixed stages.

Tokyo 2020
swimming
Sunday program

3.30: Men’s 50m Preliminary Rounds
3.37: Women’s 50m Finals
3.44: Men’s 1500m Preliminary Final
4.15: Women’s 4 x 100m Relay Final – Final
4.36: men’s 4 x 100m relay final

men 50 fast

Caleb Dressel did it! The American class won the gold medal for the fourth Olympic Games in Tokyo. It started excitingly, as usual, and for a long time Cesar Cielo was on top of the world. He could not overturn the latter, but he won and reached the Olympic peak with 21.07.

Men’s 50m Fast, Final
Olympic Champion: Caeleb Dressel (USA) 21.07 – New Olympic Peak

2 – Florent Manaudou (France) 21.55
3. Bruno Fratos (Brazilia) 21.57
4. Michael Andrew (USA) 21.60
5- Benjamin Proud (Great Britain)
5 – Christian Golomev (Greece) 21.72
7 – Lorenzo Zazzeri (Italy) 21.78
8. Thom de Boer (Hollandia) 21.79

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women 50 fast

Emma McKeown won the gold, leading to the victory. The Australian was not far behind Sarah Sjostrom’s world record, but the gold and Olympic summit came. For McCune, this was his third gold, sixth Tokyo (3 gold and 3 bronze) and fourth five-ring ring overall.

Sjöström’s silver, behind the fierce preparation, is a big surprise. Danish defending champion Pernelle Bloom won the bronze.

Women’s 50m Sprint, Final
Olympic Champion: Emma McKeown (Australia) 23.81 – New Olympic Peak
2 – Sarah Sjostrom (Sweden) 07/24/2007
3 – Pernel Bloom (Denmark) 24.21
4 – Ranomy Chromovedjogo (Hollandia) 24.30
5 – Katarzyna Wasek (Poland) 24.32
5- Fu Qing Feng (China) 24.32
7- Kate Campbell (Australia) 24.36
8. Abby Wetzel (USA) 24.41

men 1500 fast

Robert Fink won with voluminous hair and a single peak. The American, who previously won the 800m gold here in Tokyo, had a long lead with Ukraine’s Mihajlo Romanksuk and Germany’s Florian Willbrück, but in the last 50 meters he broke away from his rivals at a fairly impressive speed and won.

Rio-winning Italian Giorgio Paltrinieri finished fourth all the way, not having a chance to beat the top three.

Men’s 1500m Fast, Final
Olympic Champion Robert Fink (USA) 14:39.65
2- Mihajlo Romanksuk (Ukraine) 14: 40.66
3. Florian Willbrook (Germany) 14: 40.91
4 – Gregorio Paltrinieri (Italy) 14:45.01
5. Daniel Jervis (Great Britain) 14: 55.48
6. Kirill Martinich (Russia) 14: 55.85
7. Felix Obock (Austria) 15: 03.47
8 – Serhiy Frolov (Ukraine) 15:04.26

4×100 Female Mixed Transmission

Only 13 centuries have been decided in favor of the Australian bill! They had an incredibly big fight with the Americans, but they had no antidote to Kate Campbell’s speed. The Australians won the final with an Olympic record of 3:51.60. This was Emma McKeon’s fourth gold in Tokyo. He won 4 gold and 3 bronze medals in the Japanese capital, making him the most successful athlete to date. But it might not be long, because there’s still a mixed men’s relay where Caleb Dressel is swimming there on the U.S. team.

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Women’s 4×100 Mixed Transmission, Final
Olympic Champion: Australia (Kylie McKeon, Chelsea Hodges, Emma McKeon, Kate Campbell) 3:51.60

2. US 3: 51.73
3. Canada 3: 52.60
4. China 3: 54.13
5. Sweden 3: 54.27
6. Italy 3: 56.68
7. Russian Team 3: 56.93
8. Japan 3: 58/12

4×100 mixed gearbox for men

The United States outperformed Britain in an exciting race. The Americans won the gold with a world record 3:26.78. Dressel earned this fifth gold medal in Tokyo, ahead of Emma McKeown, and is now the most successful athlete at the Tokyo Games.

Men’s 4×100 Mixed Transmission, Final
Olympic Champion: United States (Ryan Murphy, Michael Andrew, Caleb Dressel, Zach Apple) 3:26.78 – new world record

2. Great Britain 3: 27.51
3. Italy 3: 29.17
4. Russian Team 3: 29.22
5. Australia 3: 29.60
6. Japan 3: 29.91
7- Canada 3:32:42
China is excluded

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