Adam Peaty put up the most dominant swim of the 2016 European Championships in the London Olympic pool. His 58.36 in the 100m breast won with a dominance factor of 2.35%–well over a second in front of the field.
Fran Halsall’s 50m Freestyle is the British National Championships’ Most Dominant Swim.
Cameron McEvoy has the Most Dominant Swim of Australian Trials!, but in the race you think…
At the Canadian 2016 Olympic Swimming Trials, Brittany MacLean won the 400m Freestyle by a dominance margin of 2.5% over all other competitors at the meet.
Ryan Murphy’s 100 back scored 4.21 dominance points over the other NCAA competitors.
As fans, in reviewing competitions, we have found it fascinating to view each meet through the perspective of ultimate domination.
What does it mean to dominate a competition? Not just winning the competition. But winning by a lot.
Watch this swimming video. You’ll be glad you did. Little Nug Bin (and Shannon Woods) are inspiring.
2-time Olympian Chloe Sutton just created a video where she teaches open water sighting and breathing techniques for open water swimmers and triathletes.
SwimSpray Ambassador and two-time Olympian, Chloe Sutton, will be hosting a Twitter party this Thursday, 10/22, from 9-10pm eastern time zone.
Andrew Chadeayne: “Using SwimSpray inside a swim cap instantly neutralizes chlorine that creeps inside. Then, using SwimSpray on hair afterwards completely eliminates any chlorine that gets into the hair during the swimming session.”
Olympian Chloe Sutton: “The girl that’s the first in and last out of the pool has a lot of special qualities that translate well to being excellent relationship material. I might be biased, but distance swimmers are awesome.”
Video product demo comparing SwimSpray’s chlorine killing efficacy versus shampoo or body wash.
For student swimmers, back-to-school also means heading back to the pool. Here’s five swimming-related chemistry lessons to kick off the back-to-school season.
CDC report strongly recommended not to “pee or poop in the water” in order to prevent dangerous chemicals from forming when that pee or poop chemically reacts with the chlorine.