July 29, 2021

Day 6 Finals Live Recap

Sixth day. Final. US Olympic Tests. * Pressure intensifies *

When the nine of us go down in Omaha, almost all the swimmers, 100 fly / 50 free doubles handling men and 100 free final night women and tomorrow 50 free start tomorrow, they are at the last event of the meet. For those competing for Olympic qualification, but have not yet done so, it is now or never.

There are four more finals on the table tonight, led by the women’s 200 breaststroke, where Lily King And Annie Lazar, Training Partners in Bloomington, 1-2 Come as an option to go with Emily Escobedo Also predicted to be a key factor.

King, the only swimmer already qualified for the Olympic team Micah Samral, The 2012 Olympian at this event, is the only swimmer to have qualified for the Games so far.

We will withdraw 200 men, where Ryan Murphy A lock to win, and the second place often catches on. Murphy will be the senior politician on the violin at 25, the rest of the heat will be at 22 and older.

The third final men of the night were 200 I.M. Ryan LochteThe last race on American soil. The best swim of the Lochte meeting will be required So far To qualify for the fifth straight Olympic team Michael Andrew Head and shoulders in front of the field in the semifinals after the sizzling drop of 1: 55.26.

Chase KallisThe winner of the 400 IM on the opening night will be preferred by many to take second place. Carson Foster 400 I.M. It was painful to qualify in, so this will be his last chance, and Andrew Selisker Medley scratched 100 flies to put all his eggs in the basket (Andrew and Lochte dropped 100 flies).

Kieran Smith After winning the 200 and 400 freestyle earlier there is nothing to lose without any pressure.

The women’s 100 freestyle will be the final final of the night, with the top five seeds in the semifinals not yet qualifying for Tokyo. Olivia Smolica And Natalie Hints Connected for the first time last night at 53.55, and Abe Waitseel, Who won the 2016 tests, was behind at 53.66.

Alison Schmidt (200 free) and Kate Douglas (200 IM) Only two swimmers have already qualified for this sport Katie Touloff, Linnia Mac And Erica Brown Joined the Hinds in the hunt to become an Olympian for the first time.

With Simon Manuel Failing to advance from the semifinals, the event is completely open.

Let’s see the semifinal heat in the women’s 200 pack and the men’s 100 flying to dominate the world champions and world record holders Reagan Smith And Single villain Title of the respective departments.

Tresle has a shot to go to sub-50 tonight Sets the US Open record of 50.17 in the early stages.

In addition to the 100 freebies for women at every event on the table tonight, the current individual long course includes the world record holder.

Trenton Julian Phelps deserves a note to double because he will drive the 200 IM final and 100 fly semis to each other in 16 minutes.

Women’s 200 Best Final

  • World Record: Ricky Moller Peterson (DEN) – 2: 19.11 (2013)
  • American record: Rebecca Sony – 2: 19.59 (2012)
  • US Open Record: Rebecca Sony (USA) – 2: 20.38 (2009)
  • World Junior Record: Victoria Jainef Guns (ENG) – 2: 19.64 (2015)
  • 2016 Olympic Champion: Rye Conte (JBN) – 2: 20.30
  • 2016 US Olympic Test Champion: Lily King – 2: 24.08
  • Wave I cut: 2: 33.29
  • Wave II cut: 2: 30.49
  • Fina ‘A’ cut: 2: 25.52
  1. Annie Lazar (MVN), 2: 21.07
  2. Lily King (ISC), 2: 21.75
  3. Emily Escobedo (COND), 2: 22.64

Undoubtedly the most emotional finish of the meeting, the training partners Annie Lazar And Lily King The women went 1-2 in the 200 breaststroke to officially punch Lazarus’ ticket to Tokyo, the 26-year-old said in a time of 2: 21.07.

That scene is just one-third ashamed of Lazarus ’best time set in 2019, and will push her to third place in the world this season.

King took it early, taking the lead with a 31.66 opening 50, but Lazarus, Emily Escobedo And Bethany Galat Pushing her from the second lap, at 100 turns, it was a four-way scrap.

The laser blew it all in the third 50, splitting it to 35.97 and then extending the lead home to victory.

King made a big push in the last length, away from Escobedo and Galat to finish second in 2: 21.75 and add a second event to the Tokyo table. This was King’s first “loss” in an Olympic test final, which went up to 3/3 (I don’t think she had that in mind).

King added a few tenths of his best in 2: 21.39, which was set in May 2019.

Escobedo and Galat split 25 runs almost identically, with Escobedo finishing third in the last 50 at 2: 22.64, slightly away from the PP of 2: 22.00 set at the 2019 US Open. Galat, who was the best at 2: 21.77 in 2017, finished fourth at 2: 22.81.

The fourth-place finisher this year would have won the 2016 final by more than a second.

Men’s 200 post final

  • World Record: Aaron Beersall (USA) – 1: 51.92 (2009)
  • American Record: Aaron Beersall – 1: 51.92 (2009)
  • US Open Record: Aaron Beersall (USA) – 1: 53.08 (2009)
  • World Junior Achievement: Clement Kolsnikov (RUS) – 1: 55.14 (2017)
  • 2016 Olympic Champion: Ryan Murphy (USA) – 1: 53.62
  • 2016 US Olympic Test Champion: Ryan Murphy – 1: 53.95
  • Wave I cut: 2: 02.99
  • Wave II cut: 2: 00.81
  • Fine ‘A’ cut: 1: 57.50
  1. Ryan Murphy (CAL), 1: 54.20
  2. Price Mayford (SMS), 1: 54.79
  3. Austin Godz (DXLA), 1: 55.86

Ryan Murphy The reigning Olympic champion took first place in a time of 1: 54.20, capturing the men’s 200-pack final from Get-Temple and victory was never in doubt.

Murphy has advanced to second place in the world rankings this season and is recording his fastest swim since the 2019 World Championships. This is his seventh fastest as it was on three occasions in sub A1: 54.

Call, one of Murphy’s training partners, Price Mayford, Moving second, passing Austin Godz, In the third 50, then charged the last 50 and even banged on Murphy.

Mayford, who finished second in the tests for foot swimmers at the event in 1: 54.79, finished second in 1: 54.79. Mayford met with a 2019 best of 1: 57.39 and then dropped to 1: 56.57 in the semifinals before the show.

The 22-year-old is now the eighth fastest American of all time.

Gotts finished third at 1: 55.86, adding a tenth of a tenth to his best time of 1: 55.57, NC States Hunter Top She finished fourth in the 150 from sixth to 1: 56.76, taking one-eighth of her PP set in the semifinals.

Women’s 200m semi-final

  • World Record: Reagan Smith (USA) – 2: 03.35 (2019)
  • US Register: Reagan Smith – 2: 03.35 (2019)
  • US Open Record: Missy Franklin (USA) – 2: 05.68 (2013)
  • World Junior Achievement: Reagan Smith (USA) – 2: 03.35 (2019)
  • 2016 Olympic Champion: Maya Troto (USA) – 2: 05.99
  • 2016 US Olympic Test Champion: Maya Troto – 2: 06.90
  • Wave I cut: 2: 14.69
  • Wave II intersection: 2: 12.94
  • FINA ‘A’ Cut: 2: 10.39
  1. Reagan Smith (RIPT), 2: 07.23
  2. Phoebe Pagan (WA), 2: 07.46
  3. Ryan White (Bama), 2: 08.39
  4. Kathleen Baker (TE), 2: 08.58
  5. Joe Joe Rame (Fastin), 2: 08.90
  6. Lisa Bratton (AGS), 2: 09.09
  7. Isabel Staten (CAL), 2: 09.20
  8. Holly Finger (SUN), 2: 09.61

Men’s 200 IM Final

  • World Record: Ryan Lochte (USA) – 1: 54.00 (2011)
  • US Register: Ryan Lochte – 1: 54.00 (2011)
  • US Open Record: Ryan Lochte (USA) – 1: 54.56 (2009)
  • World Junior Record: Hobart Goes (HUN) – 1: 56.99 (2021)
  • 2016 Olympic Champion: Michael Phelps (USA) – 1: 54.66
  • 2016 U.S. Olympic Test Champion: Michael Phelps – 1: 55.91
  • Wave I cut: 2: 04.09
  • Wave II cut: 2: 03.02
  • Fine ‘A’ cut: 1: 59.67

Women’s 100 free final

  • World Record: Sarah Sjostrom (SWE) – 51.71 (2017)
  • US Register: Simon Manuel – 52.04 (2019)
  • US Open Record: Simon Manuel (USA) – 52.54 (2018)
  • World Junior Record: Penny Olexiak (CAN) – 52.70 (2016)
  • 2016 Olympic Champion: Simon Manuel (USA) / Penny Olexiak (CAN) – 52.70
  • 2016 US Olympic Test Champion: Abe Waitseel – 53.28
  • Wave I Cut: 56.29
  • Wave II Cut: 55.56
  • Fine ‘A’ cut: 54.38

Men’s 100 Fly Semi-Finals

  • World Record: Single villain (USA) – 49.50 (2019)
  • US Register: Single villain – 49.50 (2019)
  • US Open Record: Michael Phelps (USA) – 50.22 (2009)
  • World Junior Record: Christoph Milk (HUN) – 50.62 (2017)
  • 2016 Olympic Champion: Joseph Schooling (SGP) – 50.39
  • 2016 US Olympic Test Champion: Michael Phelps – 51.00
  • Wave I Cut: 54.19
  • Wave II Cut: 53.37
  • Fine ‘A’ cut: 51.96