After spending the entire year tracking and projecting the men’s NCAA Championships, it’s time to look back at how our Power Ranks held up. Spoiler alert: it’s not great, thanks to major overperformers like Harvard and Ohio State.
Grand Canyon’s Mark Nikolaev, the 8th fastest performer ever in the 100 back, will opt out of this morning’s 200 IM.
There’s only one event tonight – the 800 free relay – and NC State’s relay will likely feature three of the four men who won this event last year.
Stanford freshman Jack Levant announced on Instagram today that he will not be competing at next week’s NCAA championships due to a medical condition.
Texas senior Townley Haas is on a quest to make history this week in Austin by becoming the first man ever to win four NCAA Division I 200 free titles.
Over the last two years, Texas has brought in the #2 and #1-ranked recruiting classes, both centered around one event: the 200 free.
ASU’s Grant House is one of the top medal threats in the 200 free tonight, but he’ll be competing with the likes of Cal’s Andrew Seliskar and Stanford’s Jack LeVant.
The Biggest news coming into this morning is that Andrew Seliskar will not be swimming the 400 IM, and rather is opting for the 200 free today.
The 2019 Pac-12 Men’s Championships continue tonight with finals of the 500 free, 200 IM, 50 free, and 200 free relay.
Pawel Sendyk comes in as the top seed for this morning’s preliminary heats of the 50 freestyle and is searching for his first Pac-12 individual title.
Tonight’s session is a quick one with just 2 events: the 200 medley relay and 800 free relay. Look for Cal’s Andrew Seliskar to make a splash.
Andrew Seliskar leads a stacked Cal group that’s looking for their second consecutive Men’s Pac-12 title.
Hugo Gonzalez is on the psych sheets for Pac-12s, but that’s no guarantee that he’ll swim.
One of those records fell at the hands of Cal’s Sean Grieshop, who took down the mark in the 400 IM with his winning time of 3:48.36.
His time would currently rank 9th in the NCAA this year, with the SEC having already swum their conference championships.