WATCH: 2015 Men’s NCAA Swimming & Diving full day 2, 3 finals including Murphy’s 200 back record, Texas 100 fly

As with the women’s meet, the NCAA has posted full finals sessions from the 2015 men’s NCAA Championships on YouTube for fans to relive the thrilling national championships.

Some fans will be disappointed to find that Rowdy Gaines’ commentary has been dubbed into a foreign language, but the races videos are still excellent quality.

In the video, posted above courtesy of the NCAA Channel on YouTube, you can watch all the action leading up to Texas’s runaway national title, including that dominant 100 fly in which Texas swept 6 of the top 8 spots.

Cal’s Ryan Murphy earned the NCAA Swimmer of the Meet award, and you can watch the highlight of his meet, an American record-shattering 1:36.77 in the 200 back that wiped Olympic icon Ryan Lochte off the record books. Murphy also set the NCAA record in the 100 back on day 1, which is not included in the above video.

Among the highlight races: Texas sophomore Will Licon‘s twin upsets of American record-holders. First, he takes down 400 IM star Chase Kalisz of Georgia on day 2, then tops breaststroke king Kevin Cordes of Arizona in the 200 breast on day 3.

Other national records included Texas’s 400 medley relay and Stanford’s David Nolan in the 200 IM. Both races are from day 1, and not included in this video. Cal’s 200 medley relay also set the American record in prelims of day 2.

You can find our full men’s NCAA Championships coverage here.

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5 years ago

haha why did they only release the Russian (?) broadcast?? The NCAA is so weird.

bobo gigi
Reply to  swammer91
5 years ago

Because probably that NCAA channel on youtube is not so official. 😆

5 years ago

I’ve been waiting to see this for some time now. It’s interesting to see in the 200 Fly that Conger lost .1-.2 each wall to Schooling and Bosch only to stay even or pick it back up in the swim. The same to a lesser degree is true in the 100 fly.

5 years ago

no 1650???

About Jared Anderson

Jared Anderson

Jared Anderson swam for nearly twenty years. Then, Jared Anderson stopped swimming and started writing about swimming. He's not sick of swimming yet. Swimming might be sick of him, though. Jared was a YMCA and high school swimmer in northern Minnesota, and spent his college years swimming breaststroke and occasionally pretending …

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