Aussie Emma McKeon currently leads the overall Tokyo 2020 individual medalists with four thus far, two from individuals and two from relays.
Dean breaks down both of his golden races, describing how he adjusted to the Olympic environment and embraced the pressure of an Olympic final
Didn’t have time to watch day four finals last night live or today before day five? Read on for the biggest swimming headlines from day four of Tokyo 2020.
Watch Ledecky and Sullivan go 1-2 for the USA in the women’s 1500 free final, Team GBR win their 1st men’s 800 free relay Olympic title, and more from day 5.
It was a perfectly executed race for Great Britain, who had 3 of the 6 fastest splits of the field to win their first gold in this event since 1904
Great Britain’s 4×200 free relay broke the European Record set by Russia at the 2009 World Championship. Hungary and Germany joined the European medal table.
Katie Ledecky (right) and Erica Sullivan (left) added a gold and a silver to Team USA’s medal count on Day 4 of the Tokyo Summer Olympic Games.
USA’s Katie Ledecky will compete in the finals of both the 200 free and a new Olympic event, the women’s 1500 free, on Wednesday morning in Tokyo.
The men’s 4x200m freestyle relay broke new ground on a number of historic fronts, as Great Britain took home the gold in a near-world record mark of 6:58.58.
Caeleb Dressel will not swim on the American men’s 4×200 free relay, as the coaches have given the nod to Drew Kibler after he led off the prelims in 1:46.12.
After a 1-2 sweep of the 200 free, the British men have a chance to break the first super-suited long course men’s relay world record in the 4×200 free relay.
Teens USA’s Jacoby and ROC’s Chikunova bested their veteran teammates King and Efimova in the 1BR final. But will the experienced vets keep their relay spots?
Great Britain’s Tom Dean and Duncan Scott went 1-2 in the men’s 200m free, fueling talks of a potential World Record in the men’s 800m free relay.
I risultati e il recap live delle finali e delle semifinali del quarto turno di gare di nuoto a Tokyo per i 32° giochi olimpici
17-year old Lydia Jacoby, from Seward, Alaska, dethroned the King in the women’s 100 breaststroke final. She’s the first-ever Olympic swimmer from Alaska.