Tokyo Olympic Daily: Adam Pitti dominates billiards and wins first UK gold – Economics and Finance

On Monday, Adam Peaty won the men’s 100 breaststroke with a distinguished superior performance at the Olympic Aquatics Center, thus winning Britain’s first gold medal at the Tokyo Olympics.

This swimmer is one of the few world athletes that he himself and observers believe will almost certainly reach the Olympic podium.

The most pressing question is whether the 26-year-old world’s biggest breaststroke athlete can even break his own world record of 56.88 seconds.

Pete went bankrupt and finished with a score of 57.37. But it is still half a second faster than its nearest rival in Monday’s final and the fifth-fastest time in history.

“It’s about who wants it the most. I’m relieved,” he told the BBC right after the incident, then apologized for taking the oath on air.

But the unforgettable reaction may not violate the country’s broadcast guidelines, as the incident happened early in the UK while crossing a so-called clear material watershed.

PT, who won the Olympic champion in Rio de Janeiro five years ago, is a popular candidate for the title.

Australian Ariane Titmus beat her American rival Katie Ledecky in the 400m freestyle, the best swimming competition ever at the Tokyo Olympics © Adam Davey / EPA-EFE / Shutterstock

It has also broken the boundaries of its business in recent years. No one else came within a second of his best time, and in his event, the equivalent of a sprint in the water, he represented an exceptional dominance.

To put his successes in perspective, Pete is faster than his opponent in the pool and faster than Jamaican sprinter Boult. They are his companions on the track. This background helps explain why Dutch swimmer Arno Cumminga and Italian Niccol Martiningi looked so thrilled when they won the silver and bronze medals, respectively.

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Peaty was interviewed by the Financial Times before describing a goal before the Olympics. It’s not just a win in Tokyo: he wants to be the first to complete the match in 56.5 seconds.

Pitti described the task as an “immortality project” because he believes it is an era that future generations of swimmers cannot beat. His esoteric research could propel him to participate in the 2024 Paris Olympics.

Late Monday, Australian Ariane Tytums defeated American legend Katie Ledecky in the women’s 400 freestyle to win the first round of the biggest swimming competition at the Olympics.

The first of several possible finals in which both played did not disappoint. Titmus made a thrilling comeback after getting close to his length in the opening round, beating five-time gold medalist Ledecky with a score of 3:56.69.

The Australian set the second fastest time in history, second only to the world record of 3:56.46 seconds set by Ledecky in Rio. “I wouldn’t be here without me [Ledecky] Set the standard,” Titmus said. “I just want to follow him. .. I can’t believe I actually did this.”

to emphasize

Westinghouse Momijic

13-year-old Japanese figure skater Westinghouse Momiji wins the women’s street race, the host nation’s last Olympic gold medal © Kyodo / Newscom / Avalon

  • Japanese athletes continue to do well in Tokyo. Westinghouse Hongye, a 13-year-old figure skater, became the first female Olympic champion in the sport after winning the women’s street event. This is the fifth guest gold medal. Naomi Osaka entered the third round of women’s singles after winning the honor of lighting the Olympic torch, beating Switzerland’s Victoria Goluby 6-3 and 6-2 in two sets.

  • Norwegian Kristian Blumenfeldt won the gold medal in the men’s triathlon in an open water swimming competition after having problems with almost a third of the courses after an awkward start. He roared after crossing the finish line in 1 hour, 45 minutes and 4 seconds, 11 seconds ahead of British player Yi Alex and 20 seconds ahead of third-placed New Zealander Hayden Wilde. Blumenfeldt, second in the world from the World Triathlon Federation, won Norway’s first Summer Olympic gold medal since the 2012 London Olympics. At the start of the game, a media boat accidentally blocked a third of the dive site, causing chaos, and the rest of the swimmers were called back to start again.

Chinese player Yang Hengyu (left) against Ukrainian Olga Haran in the women's saber match.

Chinese player Yang Hengyu (left) beats number one Olga Haran of Ukraine in the women’s saber competition © AFP via Getty Images

  • The US men’s basketball team suffered a heavy loss in the first Olympics since the 2004 Athens Olympics, losing to the French team 83–76 in the first match of the group stage. It was a tough summer for the US team, losing to Australia and Nigeria in a pre-Olympic friendly this month. Many players were late to join the All-Star team because the pandemic delayed the NBA season.

  • In other surprises, Ukraine’s number one Saber player Olga Haran lost to China’s Yang Hengyu. Harlan, a two-time bronze medalist, is aiming to win a gold medal in Tokyo.

On stage

Annie Mick Van Floaten

Anemic van Vleuten celebrates accidentally thinking she won Sunday’s women’s road race © AP

On Sunday, Dutch cyclist Anemic van Vleuten celebrated as she crossed the finish line of the women’s cycling road race and believed she had won. But she didn’t realize that Austrian player Anna Keisenhofer (Anna Keisenhofer) had already won the gold medal, was the last member of the team to leave the group and was unable to recover. Unlike in professional sports, no team radio informs the chaser of their mistakes.

Arianne Titmus’ massive win over big Katie Ledecky in the pool on Monday attracted an equally epic Celebration His Australian coach Dean Boxall used to roam the sparsely populated stands. The moment quickly spread on social media and was gif-making material (see below).

Table

click on who As for the British Financial Times’ alternative medals table, the table ranks countries not only according to the number of medals awarded, but also according to their performance in response to economic and geopolitical factors.

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The Tokyo Olympic Daily Business is written by the team behind Sports Weekly Scoreboard, supplied by the Tokyo branch of the Financial Times. Recorded scoreboard here Receive it in your inbox every Saturday morning.

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About the Author: Forrest Morton

Organizer. Zombie aficionado. Wannabe reader. Passionate writer. Twitter lover. Music scholar. Web expert.

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