Johns Hopkins sophomore Brandon Fabian broke the meet record in the 200 free this morning, he’ll take another shot at it tonight.
MIT advanced both relays to A finals and had one up and one down, individually, on Day 2 at NCAA Division III Men’s Championships.
The way the morning began, with a relay DQ for Emory in the 4×50 freestyle, it looked like this might be the year that someone other than the Eagles would take the D3 overall crown, but the Eagles hung in there.
A pair of Florida Gators will look to defend their 2017 national titles. Caeleb Dressel is the headliner – the do-everything star will try to win his fourth-straight NCAA 50 free title and challenge his own American record of 18.20.
Indiana and Texas should roll in some big diving points tonight with 3 scorers each, and IU sits 1st and 2nd coming out of 1-meter diving prelims.
Freshman David Fitch of Kenyon did flip turns on his butterfly leg of the 400 medley relay in heats on Thursday morning at the highest-stakes meet of the year, the NCAA Division III Championships.
Cal could swap Justin Lynch to fly on the 400 medley relay, throwing in Ryan Hoffer or Michael Jensen as they seek to run down Indiana for the NCAA title.
Emory leads the women’s meet heading into Day 2 prelims of the 2018 NCAA Division III Swimming and Diving Championships.
Day 2 prelims live recap of the 2018 NCAA Division III Men’s Swimming and Diving Championships.
The favorite heading into the meet, Indiana’s Ian Finnerty, is the only man to have broken 51 so far this season.
As we tick down the days to the 2018 Men’s NCAA Championships, keep track of all our event-by-event previews and winner picks here.
After notching the top qualifying time in prelims with 1:41.40, Emory came back in finals and unleashed a combined 1:40.12 to take down the NCAA Division III record of 1:40.58 that was set by Kenyon in 2015.
Fiona Muir of Emory lowered the 50 free meet record in prelims by nearly two tenths in 22.48.
Emory’s Oliver Smith broke the NCAA D3 Record in the 50 free prelims in 19.37.
The 4 fastest men in history, led by Townley Haas in the all-time rankings, will face off at the Men’s NCAA Championships.