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Day 5, full schedule, order of events, Australians in action, live updates, blog, medal tally, results, Emma McKeon, Rohan Browning 100m, athletics, swimming

LIVE: Athletics kicks off on Day 5 of the Commonwealth Games and Australia’s superstar sprinter is on his way. Rohan Browning He delivered a disappointing 100m heat performance from the world championships.

Browning got off to a good start and maintained his momentum all the way to the line, winning his heat in lightning-fast 10.10s to automatically qualify for the semi-finals.

And another big night of action in the pool is yet to come.

Emma McKeonShe won the 50m butterfly final on Day 4 to take her gold medal tally to four and will have two more chances tonight.

Much interest will be in the women’s 100m freestyle final, which pits McKeon against the reigning world champion and another Australian. Mollie O’Callaghan along with Shayna Jack. That is scheduled for the wednesday morning hours.

elsewhere, Cody Simpson He will also participate in the 100m butterfly final with his Australian partner Matt Temple.

Check out the full schedule and follow all the action in the live blog below!

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After a bright run, blushing at the moon

Rohan Browning’s 10.10 was fourth fastest, tied with South Africa’s Akani Simbin. He is behind Cameroon’s Emmanuel Esame (10.08), Kenya’s Ferdinand Omanyala (10.07) and Sri Lanka’s Yupun Abeykun (10.06).

He told Channel 7: “You know, I’ve been wondering where that is all year. It was a season of real ups and downs.

“The losses started piling up (including not being able to get out of the heats at the World Championships). But I heard a great quote from Tony Finau on the PGA Tour earlier this week: ‘A winner is a loser who keeps trying.’

“At this Commonwealth Games I tried to transfer it a little bit. It’s always good to beat the heat, blow some tires and then move on from there.

Rohan Browning won his 100m heat in 10.10 hours.
Rohan Browning won his 100m heat in 10.10 hours.Source: Channel 7

Speaking about his difficult season and repeated injury niggles, he continued: “The first six months of the year have been very difficult. Had a great European stay. Just some challenges. A little race improvement trying to perfect some things. I think I took one step back and now I hope I took two steps forward.

He added of the win: “I think it’s good just for confidence. You will win in the heat. The last thing I want is to repeat the Olympics, win the heat, bomb out in the semis. I’m going around taking it. Fighting isn’t intentional, but I guess it comes with the territory. You have to soak

He added the first few seconds.

Teammate Jake Doran crossed the line brilliantly in the men’s 100m straight semi-final – JUST – finishing his heat in 10.39 seconds.

Channel 7 commentator Tamsin Manu described Jamaican rival Nigel Ellis (10.41)’s lack of lunge at the line as a “rookie mistake”.

“You want to run with that chest,” says the legendary ex-runner Manu, who instead leans back.

“It’s always fun to beat a Jamaican,” said Australian national champion Doran.

This was so close!Source: Channel 7

In the women’s 100m heats, Bree Masters and Naa Anang both won the 100m.

Masters clocked 11.41s, Anang clocked 11.37s.

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Stitching and intimidation are no problem for a strong bikini basset.

Australia’s Catriona Bisset survives a late scare in the women’s 800m heats to advance.

Bisset – whose leg is still deeply scarred from a fall at the World Athletics Championships – clashed with Scotland’s Gemma Rickey in the final 200m, but recovered to finish second in 2:00.40.

“It was a bit of a shock. It was a rollercoaster,” she told Seven.

“I know I’m in good shape, I know it’s in me. I’m so relieved after everything we’ve been through in recent weeks.

“In the last couple of days, I’ve had stitches removed and I’ve finally recovered from the pain so I could train properly.”

England’s Kelly Hodgkinson and Australia’s Catriona Bisset in women’s 800m.Source: Getty Images

Rhiannon Clarke, Ella Pardee and Indiana Cooper reached the final of the women’s T37/38 100m, with Clarke leading the third fastest heat.

Australian duo Henry Frain (2018 Comm Games silver medalist) and Chris Mitrewski entered the medal round in the men’s long jump with best jumps of 7.85m and 7.76 respectively.

In the first race of the women’s heptathlon, Tanie Cress won the 100m hurdles by just 0.01 seconds. Cress finished third in the high jump at 1.78m, falling one centimeter short of her personal best at 1.81m. Shot put and 200m. They are coming tonight.

Still to come: pole vaulter Nina Kennedy to improve on her 2018 bronze when the final starts at 4.05am AEST.

Run away! Chalmers claims 100m gold! | 00:29

A perfect night for the Aussies in the main heaters

Lizzie Decker In the women’s 200-meter butterfly final, the fastest qualifier cleared the field by two seconds with a time of 2:07.62. Abbey Connor Qualified third fastest overall, with Brianna Trossell The fifth fastest. The final is tomorrow morning.

Bradley Woodward He qualified third-fastest for the men’s 200m backstroke final (at 4:13am) in 1:57.99 seconds, ahead of sixth-fastest. Joshua Edwards:Smith and the seventh-fastest Mitch Larkin.

Women’s 50m Backstroke Heats; Bronte Job Qualified second-fastest for the semi-finals in 27.65s, ahead Kaylee McKeown – fourth-fastest in 28.09s, and fifth-fastest Mollie O’Callaghan At 28.13 s.

Tom Nowakowski Qualified second-fastest in men’s 50m freestyle semi-finals in 22.42s. Grayson Bell Qualified ninth in 22.64s, with Flynn Southampton 12th in 22.79s.

Australian team Mitch Larkin, Sam Williamson, Alex Perkins, And Madison Wilson He also crushed his rivals in the mixed 4x100m medley relay, coming home in 3:45.34, nearly six seconds faster than his nearest rivals England and Canada.

Sam Short He crushed the field in the men’s 1500m freestyle in 15:02.66, 20 seconds ahead of fellow Australians. Kien Pollard. The two fastest pairs qualify for the final.

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of Hokiros They claimed revenge in a thrilling rematch of the 2018 finals with a 1-0 win over arch-rivals New Zealand in the pool stage. The Black Sticks thrashed hosts Australia 4-1 in 2018, sparking outrage.

But the Aussies scored a penalty in the first quarter from Caitlin Nobbs to seal a narrow victory.

It was NZ’s only goal so far in this tournament as the Aussies have a perfect defensive record in their 3 games so far.

Possession was split 50/50 and Australia had five free kicks to NZ’s one, but two green cards and a yellow card to NZ’s only green card.

Since the sport’s inception in 1998, hockey has won a medal in every competition.

Also in action

On the netball court, undefeated Diamonds They will look to continue their impressive run when they face Wales at 9pm AEST, although Paige Hadley is out with a calf injury.

“Paige is one of the toughest competitors in netball, and we will continue to work with our medical team to get her back on the court,” Australian Diamonds head coach Stacey Marinkovic said in a statement.

“We have a versatile and dynamic team, and we are focused on improving performance as we move towards the business end of the Birmingham 2022 Commonwealth Games.”

The final is on Sunday – if Australia qualify – and Hadley is now doubtful to return.

Watch live

Australia Men’s 3×3 basketball team After wins over Kenya and Scotland, they will be in action playing for gold in the final (1.30am AEST). The women’s team unfortunately fell short in the semi-finals against England.

Gymnastics from 11:00 p.m. Georgia Godwin He will go for a third gold as the individual equipment finals continue.

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Full list of swimming finals (Wednesday morning AEST).

Women’s 100m Freestyle Final, Men’s 100m Butterfly Final, Women’s 100m Breaststroke Final, Men’s 200m Backstroke Final, Women’s 200m Butterfly Final, Men’s 100m Butterfly S10 Final, Women’s 200m Backstroke, Women’s 200m Semi-10mm Final, Men’s 50m Breaststroke Final, Women’s 800m Freestyle Final, Mixed 4x100m Medley Relay.

Schedule – August 2 (AEST)

Lawn Bowls and Para Lawn Bowl, 5:30 p.m

Hockey, 6:00 p.m

Weightlifting, 6:30 p.m

Athletics and Para Athletics, 7:00 p.m

Judo, 7:00 p.m

Swimming and Para Swimming, 7:30 p.m

Badminton, 8:00 p.m

Cricket T20, 8:00 p.m

Table Tennis and Para Table Tennis, 8.00 p.m

Boxing, 9:00 p.m

Netball, 9:00 p.m

Artistic Gymnastics, 10:00 a.m

Hockey, 11:00 p.m

Weightlifting, 11:00 p.m

Beach Volleyball, 11.30 p.m

Live blog

Follow all the action from day five of the Commonwealth Games in our live blog below! Can’t see the blog? Click here

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