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Olympic Games (Athletics)

2016 Olympic Games Rio de Janeiro - Women's 100 m

 

 

Host City: Rio de Janeiro, Brazil Format: Top four in each heat advanced to the final.
Date Started: August 12, 2016 Format: Top three in each heat and next fastest advanced to the semi-finals.
Date Finished: August 13, 2016 Format: Top three in each heat and next ten fastest advanced to the quarter-finals.
 Competitors80  from 56 nations  
    Venue(s): Olympic Stadium, Estádio Olímpico João Havelange, Rio de Janeiro
    2016_olympic_stadium.jpg
 Elaine Thompson
       
Summary by Sports-reference.com      

The dominant women'€™s sprinter of the last few years had been Jamaican [Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce], who had won gold at the 2008 and 2012 Olympics and the 2009, 2013 and 2015 World Championships. Coming in to 2016 she was considered a heavy favorite, but injury problems early in the year made it unclear how well she could run at Rio. While she rehabbed, the top women sprinter early in the year was her teammate [Elaine Thompson], runner-up to Fraser-Pryce at the 2015 Worlds. The top American was [Tori Bowie], although [English Gardner] won the US Olympic Trials, while another challenger was Dutch heptathlete turned sprinter [Dafne Schippers], the 2016 European Champion in the 100, although she was better at the 200.

Fraser-Pryce made it to Rio and made the finals, as did Thompson, Bowie, Gardner, and Schippers. Thompson, a fast starter, had the lead by 20 metres and increased it, winning gold by 0.12 seconds over Bowie, with Fraser-Pryce proving she still had something left, as she won gold. Schippers was fifth and Gardner seventh. One week later, Thompson would upset Schippers to complete the sprint double, but Bowie and Gardner would help prevent the sprint triple by leading the USA to victory in the 4x100 relay.

 Summary by Wikipedia      

Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce was the defending Olympic champion from 2012 and entered the competition having won five of the last six global championships. At eighth in the year's rankings, she was not in peak form resulting from her toe injury. Elaine Thompson had beaten her at the Jamaican Championships with a world-leading and national record-equalling 10.70 seconds. American champion English Gardner was the next fastest and the two other American entrants, Tianna Bartoletta and Tori Bowie, shared third on the world rankings with African record breaker Murielle Ahouré at 10.78 seconds. Dutchwoman Dafne Schippers was also a strong entrant.

Charlotte Wingfield of Malta was comfortably the fastest qualifier in the preliminaries at 11.86 seconds. Cecilia Bouele of Congo was the only other athlete under 12 seconds in that round.[3] In the first round proper Fraser-Pryce demonstrated her form with 10.96 seconds to top qualifying. Trinidad and Tobago's Michelle-Lee Ahye was the next fastest heat winner in eleven seconds dead, while all the top runners progressed.[4] The semi-final round excised Murielle Ahoure and Tianna Bartoletta. Earlier in the season, both had run 10.78 and are tied for the fourteenth-fastest in history. Fraser-Pryce and Thompson were the fastest in 10.88 but only eight hundredths separated the finalists.

In the final, Tori Bowie reacted the fastest, but Elaine Thompson got the best start. Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce has previously gained the edge from her exceptional start, but at best she was even with Thompson, which Thompson expanded upon for the win. For her fast reaction, Bowie was a step behind in the early stages of the race but made a late rush to catch Fraser-Pryce just before the line for silver. After an injured toe during most of the season, it was Fraser-Pryce's season best for bronze.[6] Thompson's time 10.71 would have been good enough to be the fifth time in history, had she not already run 10.70 at the Jamaican Olympic Trials earlier in the season to tie Fraser-Pryce for fourth.

The medals were presented by Nawal El Moutawakel, IOC member, Morocco and Frankie Fredericks, Council Member of the IAAF.

Records

Prior to the competition, the existing World and Olympic records were as follows.

AreaTime (s)WindAthleteNation
Africa (records) 10.78 +1.6 Murielle Ahouré  Ivory Coast
Asia (records) 10.79 +0.0 Li Xuemei  China
Europe (records) 10.73 +2.0 Christine Arron  France
North, Central America
and Caribbean (records)
10.49 WR +0.0 Florence Griffith Joyner  United States
Oceania (records) 11.11 +1.9 Melissa Breen  Australia
11.11 +0.0 Denise Robertson  Australia
South America (records) 10.99 +0.9 Angela Tenorio  Ecuador
World record  Florence Griffith Joyner (USA) 10.49 Indianapolis, United States 16 July 1988
Olympic record 10.62 Seoul, Korea 24 September 1988
2016 World leading  Elaine Thompson (JAM) 10.70 Kingston, Jamaica 1 July 2016
        Results          
13 AUG 2016 Report Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Report: women's 100m final – Rio 2016 Olympic Games

Elaine Thompson ended the eight-year Olympic reign of her training partner and compatriot Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce in a thrilling final as the Jamaican secured gold in a stunning 10.71, the second-fastest winning time in the history of the women’s Olympic 100m final.  

In a demonstration of her recently discovered world-class ability, the 24-year-old, who like Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce is coached by sprint guru Stephen Francis, stalked the two-time former Olympic 100m champion before unleashing her decisive strike for gold over the second half of the race,

The fast-finishing US sprinter Tori Bowie accelerated past the fading Fraser-Pryce in the latter stages of the race to take silver in 10.83, with Fraser-Pryce having to settle for bronze in 10.86.

Yet on this day Thompson, who earlier this year moved into joint fourth place – coincidentally alongside Fraser-Pryce - on the 100m all-time list after recording 10.70 in Kingston, was just too good.

"When I crossed the line and glanced across to see I was clear I didn't quite know how to celebrate,” reflected Thompson.

"There is a big screen back home in my community in Jamaica. I can't imagine what is happening there right now."

A magnanimous Fraser-Pryce said: "What I'm most happy about is that the 100m title is staying in Jamaica. I'm on the podium with my training partner. I'm proud of Jamaica - just look at my hair (which was coloured the green and gold of the Jamaican flag).”

The eight finalists were introduced to the crowd one by one via the tunnel leading into the stadium to the accompaniment of loud rock music.

The move added a gladiatorial feel to the race to discover the world’s fastest woman and while Fraser-Pryce, who has been cursed by a nagging toe injury this year, looked a little anxious, by comparison, Thompson appeared relaxed and smiled freely to the crowd.

With Fraser-Pryce in lane six and Thompson in lane four, the training partners were separated by Bowie.

As the gun went, although Fraser-Pryce got away to a reasonable start but crucially she never opened a gap of any significance on Thompson or the quick starting Ivorian, Marie-Josee Ta Lou.

Thompson takes control at halfway

By halfway, it was Thompson, who was raised in the Jamaican town of Manchester by her grandmother from the age of seven, who emerged to the fore and started to dictate terms.

In the blink of an eye the gap had grown and for the remainder of the race she extended her advantage to gallop home in a winning time only ever previously surpassed in an Olympic women’s 100m final by Florence Griffith-Joyner 28 years ago.

Bowie finished with a late charge to take silver with Fraser-Pryce earning bronze from Ta Lou in a photo-finish by 0.007, 10.852 to 10.859.

Ta Lou had to settle for fourth but successive lifetime bests in both her semi-final (10.94) and then the final should fill the 27-year-old with huge confidence.

European champion Dafne Schippers was drawn on the outside lane eight and never in the medal picture.

The 2015 world championships 100m silver medallist ran solidly to record 10.90, but will now have to turn her attention to her speciality event, the 200m.

Michelle-Lee Ahye followed up her fifth place in last year’s world final with a sixth place spot in Rio, the Trinidadian recording a solid 10.92, while 0.02 further back was a disappointing US champion English Gardner.

The quality of the race was also emphasised by the fact the race produced more women under 11 seconds than in any previous Olympic 100m final with seven, the previous best high water mark having been six in London four years ago.

Steve Landells for the IAAF

100 m Women     Final 13 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 10.71 0,5   Elaine Thompson   JAM 28 Jun 92 0.157  
2 10.83 0,5   Tori Bowie   USA 27 Aug 90 0.112  
3 10.86 0,5   Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce   JAM 27 Dec 86 0.138 SB
4 10.86 0,5   Marie Josée Ta Lou   CIV 18 Nov 88 0.136 PB
5 10.90 0,5   Dafne Schippers   NED 15 Jun 92 0.134  
6 10.92 0,5   Michelle-Lee Ahye   TTO 10 Apr 92 0.132  
7 10.94 0,5   English Gardner   USA 22 Apr 92 0.148  
8 11.80 0,5   Christania Williams   JAM 17 Oct 94 0.163  
13 AUG 2016 Report Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Report: women's 100m semi-finals – Rio 2016 Olympic Games

Shelly-Ann Fraser Pryce stands about 11 seconds from the brink of history later on Saturday as the Jamaican sprint icon hopes to become the first woman in history to secure a hat-trick of Olympic individual titles in the same event.

It is easier said than done, of course, but Fraser-Pryce won her semi-final with a flourish in 10.88 and with all her experience will start favourite, although threats lie from various angles in what is shaping up as classic tussle.

In the opening semi-final, Tori Bowie recovered from a sluggish start to book her spot in the final alongside Trinidad and Tobago’s Michelle-Lee Ahye.

The pair both recorded 10.90, which for the latter was a season’s best, to show their hand ahead of the final. And should world bronze medallist Bowie make a quicker start when it really counts, she looks a real danger.

In slightly chilly conditions, far from ideal for sprinters, it was Murielle Ahoure of the Ivory Coast with her trademark quick start who made the early running with Ukraine’s Olesya Povkh from lane two also prominent. Bowie, meanwhile, was out the back with much to do.

By 60 metres, Ahye loomed up alongside Ahoure before taking control of the race only for Bowie hit her stride and, with a late burst, edge Ahye for the win.

Jamaica’s Christania Williams finished strongly from the outside lane nine to chip 0.01 from her lifetime best to record 10.96 for third and later book a spot in the final as one of the two fastest non-automatic qualifiers. The fading Ahoure grabbed fourth in 11.01.

The home crowd raised their approval for Brazilian favourite Rosangela Santos at the start of the second semi-final but, in truth, the 2007 world U18 100m silver medallist was never in the mix, finishing fifth in 11.23.

Season's best for Fraser-Pryce

From the gun, it was the two-time Olympic champion Fraser-Pryce who showed all her class with a reliably slick start, with rising star Marie-Josee Ta Lou of the Ivory Coast also out of the blocks quickly.

With Fraser-Pryce dictating the race, Dafne Schippers came with her customary late surge but could not close down Fraser-Pryce, who stopped the clock in a season’s best of 10.88 and 0.02 clear of the imposing Dutchwoman.

The principal duo both grabbed a qualification spot by right and they are to be joined in the final by Ta Lou, who qualified as one of the two fastest athletes on time courtesy of a PB of 10.94.

However, there was disappointment for USA’s world long jump champion Tianna Bartoletta who missed out on the final after running 11.00 for fourth.

The final heat served up, arguably, the most impressive qualifier as Elaine Thompson flew to victory, easing down in 10.88 to win by 0.02 from USA’s English Gardner.

The long-striding Thompson, who last year came to prominence when taking the world 200m silver medal, got away quickly alongside Great Britain’s Desiree Henry. By 60 metres, Thompson had clear daylight on her rivals before easing off the accelerator for the final phase of the race.

US champion Gardner, with her familiar rocking style, finished strongly to claim the second automatic qualifier.

Nigeria’s Blessing Okagbare and Henry flashed past the line in an identical time of 11.09 – with Okagbare awarded third – but neither athlete will play any part in the final.

Steve Landells for the IAAF

100 m Women     Semifinal 1 13 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 10.90 1 Q Tori Bowie   USA 27 Aug 90 0.165  
2 10.90 1 Q Michelle-Lee Ahye   TTO 10 Apr 92 0.134 SB
3 10.96 1 q Christania Williams   JAM 17 Oct 94 0.166 PB
4 11.01 1   Murielle Ahouré   CIV 23 Aug 87 0.156  
5 11.14 1   Angela Tenorio   ECU 27 Jan 96 0.145  
6 11.16 1   Mujinga Kambundji   SUI 17 Jun 92 0.130  
7 11.18 1   Ewa Swoboda   POL 26 Jul 97 0.155  
8 11.29 1   Olesya Povh   UKR 18 Oct 87 0.126  
100 m Women     Semifinal 2 13 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 10.88 0,3 Q Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce   JAM 27 Dec 86 0.151 SB
2 10.90 0,3 Q Dafne Schippers   NED 15 Jun 92 0.146  
3 10.94 0,3 q Marie Josée Ta Lou   CIV 18 Nov 88 0.157 PB
4 11.00 0,3   Tianna Bartoletta   USA 30 Aug 85 0.141  
5 11.23 0,3   Rosângela Santos   BRA 20 Dec 90 0.133 =SB
6 11.27 0,3   Narcisa Landázuri   ECU 25 Nov 92 0.152  
7 11.32 0,3   Nataliya Pohrebnyak   UKR 19 Feb 88 0.138  
8 11.33 0,3   Asha Philip   GBR 25 Oct 90 0.124  
100 m Women     Semifinal 3 13 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 10.88 0,6 Q Elaine Thompson   JAM 28 Jun 92 0.156  
2 10.90 0,6 Q English Gardner   USA 22 Apr 92 0.158  
3 11.09 0,6   Blessing Okagbare   NGR 9 Oct 88 0.155  
4 11.09 0,6   Desiree Henry   GBR 26 Aug 95 0.129  
5 11.20 0,6   Semoy Hackett   TTO 27 Nov 88 0.146  
6 11.20 0,6   Carina Horn   RSA 9 Mar 89 0.149  
7 11.32 0,6   Tatjana Pinto   GER 2 Jul 92 0.175  
  DNS 0,6   Ivet Lalova-Collio   BUL 18 May 84    
12 AUG 2016 Report Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Report: women's 100m heats – Rio 2016 Olympic Games

Moments after Valerie Adams was dramatically denied making history as the first ever women to win a hat-trick of Olympic titles in an individual event, the next cab off the rank for that particular feat, Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce, was in action and she remains on track to deliver after leading the qualifiers for Saturday’s semi-finals.

The diminutive Jamaican has not quite yet been at the top of her game so far this season, but as a three-time world champion and two-times Olympic gold medallist she is a formidable competitor and impressively clocked 10.96 to edge Marie Josee Ta Lou of Ivory Coast by 0.05 to take victory in heat four.

Fraser-Pryce, due in part to her outstanding championship credentials, still remains the favourite for the gold medal in this event but Friday nights heats show there are a raft of women who could potentially challenge in what looks set to be an enthralling battle.   

In the opening heat, Great Britain’s Desiree Henry sprung a slight surprise to overhaul 2013 world silver medallist Murielle Ahoure of the Coast to take the win in 11.08 and triumph by a margin of 0.09.  

As you might expect from the 2015 world 100m silver Dafne Schippers, the Dutchwoman recovered from a steady start to comfortably accelerate past her rivals and take victory in heat two, recording 11.16 and finishing 0.15 clear of Germany’s Tatjana Pinto.

US sprinters chase gold

US is chasing a first Olympic title in this event for 20 years, claimed three heat winners and they all look like potential challengers.

In heat three, 2015 world bronze medallist Tori Bowie ran a solid 11.13 to shade Nigeria’s Blessing Okagbare by 0.03.

In heat five, world long jump champion Tianna Bartoletta edged Poland’s fast-starting world junior silver medallist Ewa Swoboda by 0.01 to take the heat win in 11.23.

US completed a full set of heat wins via the 2016 national champion English Gardner, who flew to a 11.09 clocking despite easing down from South Africa’s Carina Horn, who was a distant second in 11.32.   

In heat seven, world number one Elaine Thompson powered through strongly in the latter stages of the race to take the heat win by 0.04 in 11.21 from Brazil’s Rosangela Santos, who received a predictably vociferous support from the crowd.

Michelle-Lee Ahye of Trinidad and Tobago was an eye-catching winner of heat six, recording 11.00 to finish an emphatic 0.27 clear of the third-string Jamaican Christania Williams.

Steve Landells for the IAAF

100 m Women     Heat 1 12 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 11.08 0,3 Q Desiree Henry   GBR 26 Aug 95 0.126  
2 11.17 0,3 Q Murielle Ahouré   CIV 23 Aug 87 0.159  
3 11.30 0,3 q Nataliya Pohrebnyak   UKR 19 Feb 88 0.130  
4 11.43 0,3   Lorène Dorcas Bazolo   POR 4 May 83 0.142  
5 11.48 0,3   Wei Yongli   CHN 11 Oct 91 0.154  
6 11.59 0,3   Hajar Saad Al-Khaldi   BRN 17 Mar 95 0.122  
7 11.84 0,3   Rima Kashafutdinova   KAZ 22 Oct 93 0.174  
8 12.48 0,3   Sisilia Seavula   FIJ 15 Nov 95 0.149  
100 m Women     Heat 2 12 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 11.16 0 Q Dafne Schippers   NED 15 Jun 92 0.143  
2 11.31 0 Q Tatjana Pinto   GER 2 Jul 92 0.164  
3 11.41 0   Khamica Bingham   CAN 15 Jun 94 0.137  
4 11.43 0   Flings Owusu-Agyapong   GHA 16 Oct 88 0.135  
5 11.55 0   Gloria Asumnu   NGR 22 May 85 0.139  
6 11.59 0   Evelin Rivera   COL 8 Dec 97 0.161  
7 11.72 0   Brenessa Thompson   GUY 22 Jul 96 0.162  
8 12.22 0   Hafsatu Kamara   SLE 7 Dec 91 0.150  
100 m Women     Heat 3 12 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 11.13 0 Q Tori Bowie   USA 27 Aug 90 0.142  
2 11.16 0 Q Blessing Okagbare   NGR 9 Oct 88 0.154  
3 11.35 0 q Angela Tenorio   ECU 27 Jan 96 0.150  
4 11.43 0   Ezinne Okparaebo   NOR 3 Mar 88 0.141  
5 11.48 0   Eliecet Palacios   COL 15 Aug 87 0.172  
6 11.54 0   Tahesia Harrigan   IVB 15 Feb 82 0.149  
7 11.57 0   Hrystyna Stuy   UKR 3 Feb 88 0.146  
8 12.18 0   Marcelle Cecilia Bouele Bondo   CGO 7 Jan 93 0.149  
100 m Women     Heat 4 12 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 10.96 -0,3 Q Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce   JAM 27 Dec 86 0.146  
2 11.01 -0,3 Q Marie Josée Ta Lou   CIV 18 Nov 88 0.156  
3 11.19 -0,3 q Mujinga Kambundji   SUI 17 Jun 92 0.149  
4 11.38 -0,3 q Narcisa Landázuri   ECU 25 Nov 92 0.117  
5 11.56 -0,3   Tynia Gaither   BAH 16 Mar 93 0.154  
6 11.61 -0,3   Ramona Papaioannou   CYP 15 Jun 89 0.140  
7 11.67 -0,3   Ruddy Zang Milama   GAB 6 Jun 87 0.151  
8 12.25 -0,3   Sunayna Wahi   SUR 14 Aug 90 0.117 SB
100 m Women     Heat 5 12 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 11.23 -0,7 Q Tianna Bartoletta   USA 30 Aug 85 0.148  
2 11.24 -0,7 Q Ewa Swoboda   POL 26 Jul 97 0.149  
3 11.39 -0,7 q Olesya Povh   UKR 18 Oct 87 0.132  
4 11.42 -0,7   Kelly-Ann Baptiste   TTO 14 Oct 86 0.141  
5 11.61 -0,7   Jennifer Madu   NGR 23 Sep 94 0.163  
6 11.68 -0,7   Nigina Sharipova   UZB 10 Aug 95 0.135  
7 11.69 -0,7   Dutee Chand   IND 3 Feb 96 0.151  
8 12.41 -0,7   Patricia Taea   COK 25 May 93 0.159  
100 m Women     Heat 6 12 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 11.00 0 Q Michelle-Lee Ahye   TTO 10 Apr 92 0.153  
2 11.27 0 Q Christania Williams   JAM 17 Oct 94 0.170  
3 11.34 0 q Asha Philip   GBR 25 Oct 90 0.120  
4 11.43 0   Crystal Emmanuel   CAN 27 Nov 91 0.162  
5 11.69 0   Viktoriya Zyabkina   KAZ 4 Sep 92 0.150  
6 11.70 0   Marika Popowicz-Drapala   POL 28 Apr 88 0.136  
7 11.72 0   Iman Isa Jassim   BRN 9 Jul 97 0.161  
8 11.90 0   Charlotte Wingfield   MLT 30 Nov 94 0.138  
100 m Women     Heat 7 12 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 11.21 -1 Q Elaine Thompson   JAM 28 Jun 92 0.174  
2 11.25 -1 Q Rosângela Santos   BRA 20 Dec 90 0.163  
3 11.35 -1 q Semoy Hackett   TTO 27 Nov 88 0.138  
4 11.48 -1   Toea Wisil   PNG 1 Jan 88 0.142  
5 11.50 -1   Olga Safronova   KAZ 5 Nov 91 0.148  
6 11.57 -1   Alyssa Conley   RSA 27 Apr 91 0.143  
7 11.74 -1   Melissa Breen   AUS 17 Sep 90 0.143  
8 12.43 -1   Mazoon Al-Alawi   OMA 14 Nov 97 0.199  
100 m Women     Heat 8 12 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 11.09 -0,2 Q English Gardner   USA 22 Apr 92 0.191  
2 11.32 -0,2 Q Carina Horn   RSA 9 Mar 89 0.158  
3 11.35 -0,2 q Ivet Lalova-Collio   BUL 18 May 84 0.125  
4 11.41 -0,2   Daryll Neita   GBR 29 Aug 96 0.169  
5 11.47 -0,2   Rebekka Haase   GER 2 Jan 93 0.175  
6 11.56 -0,2   Yuan Qiqi   CHN 26 Oct 95 0.143  
7 11.67 -0,2   Franciela Krasucki   BRA 26 Apr 88 0.159  
8 12.62 -0,2   Zaidatul Husniah Zulkifli   MAS 20 Aug 93 0.149  
100 m Women     Prelim 1 12 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 12.24 0,9 Q Hafsatu Kamara   SLE 7 Dec 91 0.148  
2 12.34 0,9 Q Sisilia Seavula   FIJ 15 Nov 95 0.143  
3 12.52 0,9   Regine Tugade   GUM 28 Jan 98 0.156 SB
4 12.66 0,9   Makoura Keita   GUI   0.150 PB
5 12.99 0,9   Shirin Akter   BAN 12 Apr 94 0.166  
6 13.20 0,9   Mariana Cress   MHL 12 Aug 98 0.206 PB
7 13.58 0,9   Liliana Neto   ANG 3 Jan 95 0.136  
8 14.02 0,9   Kamia Yousufi   AFG 20 May 96 0.216 NR , PB
100 m Women     Prelim 2 12 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 12.09 -0,2 Q Sunayna Wahi   SUR 14 Aug 90 0.172 SB
2 12.30 -0,2 Q Patricia Taea   COK 25 May 93 0.160  
3 12.30 -0,2 q Mazoon Al-Alawi   OMA 14 Nov 97 0.161  
4 12.38 -0,2   Lidiane Lopes   CPV 1 Sep 94 0.154 NR , PB
5 12.49 -0,2   Phumlile Ndzinisa   SWZ 21 Aug 92 0.137  
6 12.80 -0,2   Taina Halasima   TGA 11 Dec 97 0.199 PB
7 12.82 -0,2   Laenly Phoutthavong   LAO 4 Jun 96 0.186 PB
8 13.53 -0,2   Lerissa Henry   FSM 18 Aug 97 0.163 NJR , PB
100 m Women     Prelim 3 12 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 11.86 -0,2 Q Charlotte Wingfield   MLT 30 Nov 94 0.144  
2 11.98 -0,2 Q Marcelle Cecilia Bouele Bondo   CGO 7 Jan 93 0.165  
3 12.12 -0,2 q Zaidatul Husniah Zulkifli   MAS 20 Aug 93 0.151  
4 12.38 -0,2   Prenam Pesse   TOG 31 Dec 97 0.189  
5 12.53 -0,2   Denika Kassim   COM 8 Aug 97 0.192  
6 13.72 -0,2   Jordan Mageo   ASA 6 Jan 97 0.173 PB
7 14.61 -0,2   Kariman Abuljadayel   KSA 11 May 84 0.205 NR , PB
8 14.70 -0,2   Karitaake Tewaaki   KIR 1 Dec 97 0.185 PB

 Quick Result View

Preliminaries

The preliminary round of the competition featured athletes who had not achieved the required qualifying time for the event. Athletes who had achieved that time received a bye into the first round proper.

Qualification rule: first 2 of each heat (Q) plus the 2 fastest times (q) qualified.

Heat 1

RankLaneAthleteNationalityReactionTimeNotes
1 5 Hafsatu Kamara  Sierra Leone 0.148 12.24 Q
2 7 Sisila Seavula  Fiji 0.143 12.34 Q
3 9 Regine Tugade  Guam 0.156 12.52  
4 8 Makoura Keita  Guinea 0.150 12.66 PB
5 3 Shirin Akter  Bangladesh 0.166 12.99  
6 4 Mariana Cress  Marshall Islands 0.206 13.20  
7 2 Liliana Neto  Angola 0.136 13.58  
8 6 Kamia Yousufi  Afghanistan 0.216 14.02 NR
  Wind: +0.9 m/s

Heat 2

RankLaneAthleteNationalityReactionTimeNotes
1 9 Sunayna Wahi  Suriname 0.172 12.09 Q
2 7 Patricia Taea  Cook Islands 0.160 12.30 Q
3 8 Mazoon Al-alawi  Oman 0.161 12.30 q
4 2 Lidiane Lopes  Cape Verde 0.154 12.38 NR
5 3 Phumlile Ndzinisa  Swaziland 0.137 12.49  
6 5 Taine Halasima  Tonga 0.199 12.80  
7 6 Laenly Phoutthavong  Laos 0.186 12.82 PB
8 4 Lerissa Henry  Federated States of Micronesia 0.163 13.53  
  Wind: −0.2 m/s

Heat 3

RankLaneAthleteNationalityReactionTimeNotes
1 3 Charlotte Wingfield  Malta 0.144 11.86 Q
2 4 Cecilia Bouele  Republic of the Congo 0.165 11.98 Q
3 9 Zaidatul Husniah Zulkifli  Malaysia 0.151 12.12 q
4 7 Prenam Pesse  Togo 0.189 12.38  
5 5 Denika Kassim  Comoros 0.192 12.53  
6 2 Jordan Mageo  American Samoa 0.173 13.72  
7 8 Kariman Abuljadayel  Saudi Arabia 0.205 14.61 NR
8 6 Karitaake Tewaaki  Kiribati 0.185 14.70  
  Wind: −0.2 m/s

Heats

Qualification rule: first 2 of each heat (Q) plus the 8 fastest times (q) qualified.

Heat 1

RankLaneAthleteNationalityReactionTimeNotes
1 8 Desirèe Henry  Great Britain 0.126 11.08 Q
2 6 Murielle Ahoure  Ivory Coast 0.159 11.17 Q
3 9 Natalia Pohrebniak  Ukraine 0.130 11.30 q
4 2 Lorene Dorcas Bazolo  Portugal 0.142 11.43  
5 3 Wei Yongli  China 0.154 11.48  
6 5 Hajar Alkhaldi  Bahrain 0.122 11.59  
7 7 Rima Kashafutdinova  Kazakhstan 0.174 11.84  
8 4 Sisila Seavula  Fiji 0.149 12.48  
  Wind: +0.3 m/s

Heat 2

RankLaneAthleteNationalityReactionTimeNotes
1 9 Dafne Schippers  Netherlands 0.143 11.16 Q
2 5 Tatjana Pinto  Germany 0.164 11.31 Q
3 6 Khamica Bingham  Canada 0.137 11.41  
4 7 Flings Owusu-Agyapong  Ghana 0.135 11.43  
5 4 Gloria Asumnu  Nigeria 0.139 11.55  
6 3 Evelyn Rivera  Colombia 0.161 11.59  
7 8 Brenessa Thompson  Guyana 0.162 11.72  
8 2 Hafsatu Kamara  Sierra Leone 0.150 12.22  
  Wind: 0.0 m/s

Heat 3

RankLaneAthleteNationalityReactionTimeNotes
1 9 Tori Bowie  United States 0.142 11.13 Q
2 5 Blessing Okagbare  Nigeria 0.154 11.16 Q
3 8 Angela Tenorio  Ecuador 0.150 11.35 q
4 4 Ezinne Okparaebo  Norway 0.141 11.43  
5 6 Eliecith Palacios  Colombia 0.172 11.48  
6 3 Tahesia Harrigan-Scott  British Virgin Islands 0.149 11.54  
7 7 Khrystyna Stuy  Ukraine 0.146 11.57  
8 2 Cecilia Bouele  Republic of the Congo 0.149 12.18  
  Wind: 0.0 m/s

Heat 4

RankLaneAthleteNationalityReactionTimeNotes
1 9 Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce  Jamaica 0.146 10.96 Q
2 5 Marie-Josee Ta Lou  Ivory Coast 0.156 11.01 Q
3 2 Mujinga Kambundji  Switzerland 0.149 11.19 q
4 8 Narcisa Landazuri  Ecuador 0.117 11.38 q
5 4 Tynia Gaither  Bahamas 0.154 11.56  
6 7 Ramona Papaioannou  Cyprus 0.140 11.61  
7 6 Ruddy Zang Milama  Gabon 0.151 11.67  
8 3 Sunayna Wahi  Suriname 0.117 12.25  
  Wind: −0.3 m/s

Heat 5

RankLaneAthleteNationalityReactionTimeNotes
1 9 Tianna Bartoletta  United States 0.148 11.23 Q
2 8 Ewa Swoboda  Poland 0.149 11.24 Q
3 6 Olesya Povkh  Ukraine 0.132 11.39 q
4 5 Kelly-Ann Baptiste  Trinidad and Tobago 0.141 11.42  
5 2 Jennifer Madu  Nigeria 0.163 11.61  
6 3 Nigina Sharipova  Uzbekistan 0.135 11.68  
7 4 Dutee Chand  India 0.151 11.69  
8 7 Patricia Taea  Cook Islands 0.159 12.41  
  Wind: −0.7 m/s

Heat 6

RankLaneAthleteNationalityReactionTimeNotes
1 5 Michelle-Lee Ahye  Trinidad and Tobago 0.153 11.00 Q
2 7 Christania Williams  Jamaica 0.170 11.27 Q
3 4 Asha Philip  Great Britain 0.120 11.34 q
4 2 Crystal Emmanuel  Canada 0.162 11.43  
5 6 Viktoriya Zyabkina  Kazakhstan 0.150 11.69  
6 8 Marika Popowicz-Drapała  Poland 0.136 11.70  
7 9 Iman Essa Jasim  Bahrain 0.161 11.72  
8 3 Charlotte Wingfield  Malta 0.138 11.90  
  Wind: ±0.0 m/s

Heat 7

RankLaneAthleteNationalityReactionTimeNotes
1 9 Elaine Thompson  Jamaica 0.174 11.21 Q
2 3 Rosângela Santos  Brazil 0.163 11.25 Q
3 4 Semoy Hackett  Trinidad and Tobago 0.138 11.35 q
4 8 Toea Wisil  Papua New Guinea 0.142 11.48  
5 2 Olga Safronova  Kazakhstan 0.148 11.50  
6 6 Alyssa Conley  South Africa 0.143 11.57  
7 5 Melissa Breen  Australia 0.143 11.74  
8 7 Mazoon Al-Alawi  Oman 0.199 12.43  
  Wind: −1.0 m/s

Heat 8

RankLaneAthleteNationalityReactionTimeNotes
1 6 English Gardner  United States 0.191 11.09 Q
2 4 Carina Horn  South Africa 0.158 11.32 Q
3 2 Ivet Lalova-Collio  Bulgaria 0.125 11.35 q
4 7 Daryll Neita  Great Britain 0.169 11.41  
5 3 Rebekka Haase  Germany 0.175 11.47  
6 9 Yuan Qiqi  China 0.143 11.56  
7 5 Franciela Krasucki  Brazil 0.159 11.67  
8 8 Zaidatul Husniah Zulkifli  Malaysia 0.149 12.62  
  Wind: −0.2 m/s

Semifinals

Semifinal 1

RankLaneNameNationalityReactionResultNotes
1 7 Tori Bowie  United States 0.165 10.90 Q
2 6 Michelle-Lee Ahye  Trinidad and Tobago 0.134 10.90 Q, SB
3 9 Christania Williams  Jamaica 0.166 10.96 q, PB
4 5 Murielle Ahouré  Ivory Coast 0.156 11.01  
5 3 Ángela Tenorio  Ecuador 0.145 11.14  
6 8 Mujinga Kambundji  Switzerland 0.130 11.16  
7 4 Ewa Swoboda  Poland 0.155 11.18  
8 2 Olesya Povkh  Ukraine 0.126 11.29  
  Wind: +1.0 m/s

Semifinal 2

RankLaneNameNationalityReactionResultNotes
1 5 Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce  Jamaica 0.151 10.88 Q, SB
2 4 Dafne Schippers  Netherlands 0.146 10.90 Q
3 6 Marie-Josee Ta Lou  Ivory Coast 0.157 10.94 q, PB
4 7 Tianna Bartoletta  United States 0.141 11.00  
5 9 Rosângela Santos  Brazil 0.133 11.23 SB
6 2 Narcisa Landazuri  Ecuador 0.152 11.27  
7 8 Natalia Pohrebniak  Ukraine 0.138 11.32  
8 3 Asha Philip  Great Britain 0.124 11.33  
  Wind: +0.3 m/s

Semifinal 3

RankLaneNameNationalityReactionResultNotes
1 4 Elaine Thompson  Jamaica 0.156 10.88 Q
2 7 English Gardner  United States 0.158 10.90 Q
3 6 Blessing Okagbare  Nigeria 0.155 11.09  
4 5 Desirèe Henry  Great Britain 0.129 11.09  
5 3 Semoy Hackett  Trinidad and Tobago 0.146 11.20  
6 9 Carina Horn  South Africa 0.149 11.20  
7 8 Tatjana Pinto  Germany 0.175 11.32  
2 Ivet Lalova-Collio  Bulgaria   DNS  
  Wind: +0.6 m/s

Final

RankLaneNameNationalityReactionResultNotes
1st place, gold medalist(s) 4 Elaine Thompson  Jamaica 0.157 10.71  
2nd place, silver medalist(s) 5 Tori Bowie  United States 0.112 10.83  
3rd place, bronze medalist(s) 6 Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce  Jamaica 0.138 10.86 SB
4 3 Marie-Josee Ta Lou  Ivory Coast 0.136 10.86 PB
5 9 Dafne Schippers  Netherlands 0.134 10.90  
6 8 Michelle-Lee Ahye  Trinidad and Tobago 0.132 10.92  
7 7 English Gardner  United States 0.148 10.94  
8 2 Christania Williams  Jamaica 0.163 11.80  
  Wind: +0.5 m/s

 

 

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