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Olympic Games (Athletics)

2016 Olympic Games Rio de Janeiro - Men's 110 m hurdles

 

Host City: Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
Format: Top two in each heat and next two fastest advanced to the final.
Date Started: August 15, 2016 Format: Top three in each heat and next three fastest advanced to the semi-finals.
Date Finished: August 16, 2016  
 (Competitors: 41; Countries: 27; Finalists: 8)  
    Venue(s): Olympic Stadium, Estádio Olímpico João Havelange, Rio de Janeiro
Video   2016_olympic_stadium.jpg 
 mcleod.JPG
       
Summary by Sports-reference.com      

Summary

The United States had dominated this event since the 1896 Olympics, but they came to Rio with no dominant hurdler. Their best hurdler in recent years had been [Aries Merritt], who set a world record after the 2012 Olympics, and was third at the 2015 World Championships while suffering from end-stage kidney disease. After that meet Merritt underwent a kidney transplant and returned to competition in early 2016, but he failed to make the US team at the trials. Another top hurdler was Cuban [Dayron Robles], the 2008 Olympic champion and a former world record holder, but he was not in Rio, out with injuries.

In their absence the event was wide open. The event started in a torrential downpour, which affected the first two heats. The rain then relented, and the officials gave the non-qualifiers from the first two heats a re-run in an extra heat, allowing them to qualify on time, but none were able to do so. The final was won by Jamaican [Omar McLeod], who had won the World Indoor Championships over 60 metres earlier in the year. He was followed by Cuban [Orlando Ortega] (representing Spain in Rio), with France’s [Dimitri Bascou] taking bronze. [Devon Allen] finished fifth, the highest placed American. It was the first time in the history of the event that no American won a medal, save for the boycotted 1980 Olympics.

Summary by Wikipedia
     
 

The 2012 Olympic champion Aries Merritt did not return after failing at the American Olympic Trials – an event which also excluded Olympic medallists David Oliver and Jason Richardson. With Sergey Shubenkov absent due to the Russian team's doping ban and an injury to Hansle Parchment, none of the 2012 Olympic or 2015 World Championships podium athletes was present. The top entrant was Omar McLeod, who held the season-leading time of 12.98 seconds and won 60 m hurdles gold at the 2016 World Indoor Championships. Devon Allen, an American college football player, was his nation's trials winner and ranked second globally on 13.03 seconds, just ahead of Cuban-Spaniard Orlando Ortega. France and the United States provided the next fastest entrants in Dimitri Bascou, Pascal Martinot-Lagarde, Ronnie Ash and Jeff Porter.

The final started with all eight competitors reaching the first hurdle virtually at the same time. In the center of the track Omar McLeod touching down fractionally ahead of Dimitri Bascou and Pascal Martinot-Lagarde the two Frenchmen who sandwiched him and Milan Trajkovic in lane 8. Going into the second hurdle Bascou gained the fractional edge, but the three in the center of the track ran almost in synchronization for five hurdles, pulling away from the rest of the field. By the sixth hurdle, McLeod had again gained the fractional edge. McLeod continued smoothly but Martinot-Lagarde hit the sixth hurdle and Bascou was awkward going into the seventh hurdle giving McLeod the break away. Over the next two hurdles, McLeod extended his lead as Orlando Ortega and Ronnie Ash began to emerge ahead of the row of hurdlers across the track. Ash hit the ninth hurdle so badly when he arrived at the tenth hurdle he was short, his lead foot hitting the barrier at toe level, knocking the hurdle over and knocking Ash off balance, still in third place but falling. McLeod continued to finish with more than a metre lead over Ortega. Bascou had the lead over his teammate Martinot-Lagarde and American footballer Devon Allen. Ash took several awkward steps and somersaulted over the finish line in last, only to be disqualified for not properly clearing the hurdle.

The following evening the medals were presented by Richard Peterkin, IOC member, Saint Lucia and Bernard Amsalem, Council Member of the IAAF.

Records

 
 

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

World record  Aries Merritt (USA) 12.80 Brussels, Belgium 7 September 2012
Olympic record  Liu Xiang (CHN) 12.91 Athens, Greece 27 August 2004
Area
Time (s)WindAthleteNation
Africa 13.24 +0.3 Lehann Fourie  South Africa
Asia 12.88 +1.1 Liu Xiang  China
Europe 12.91 +0.5 Colin Jackson  Great Britain
North, Central America
and Caribbean
12.80 WR +0.3 Aries Merritt  United States
Oceania 13.29 +0.6 Kyle Vander Kuyp  Australia
South America 13.27 +1.6 Paulo Villar  Colombia
        Results          
18 AUG 2016 Report Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Report: men's 400m hurdles final – Rio 2016 Olympic Games

After what many people thought was a modest and uninspiring season of 400m hurdling at an elite level, suddenly the event burst to life in Rio and a thrilling final saw four men go under 48 seconds for the first time in 15 years with Kerron Clement taking the gold medal in 47.73,

From the gun, it was Clement working hard over hurdles two to five to have a clear lead at the halfway point.

Running in lane five, the 2007 and 2009 world champion was almost up on the shoulder of Jamaica’s Annsert Whyte in the lane outside him as they entered the second bend.

Around the bend, Turkey’s European champion Yasmani Copello also started to motor, having run a conservative first half of the race.

Into the home straight, Clement held a slight lead which he managed to maintain over the final two hurdles and all the way to the line for his fastest time since winning his first world title in Osaka nine years ago.

"I came out here with one mindset and that was to execute my race plan and trust my fitness and just believe in myself. I knew the last 100 metres would be tough and those guys would be coming the last 50 metres," reflected Clement.

"I felt the lactate in my legs and I thought about diving like the Bahamas runner (Shaunae Miller in the women's 400m) but I dug down deeper to get that win and my first individual (Olympic) gold medal.

"It is a surreal feeling. It was a great honour for my Mum who gave me the flag to run around the stadium because she was here to witness history.

"Before we left the States I told her to bring a flag because I knew I was going to win. I made a space on my cabinet where I have all my medals and the space in the cabinet reads 'gold medal 2016' so I knew I was coming here to win the gold medal."

Behind Clement, there was all sorts of drama occurring over the final 60 metres or so.

Whyte started to weaken while Kenya’s Boniface Tumuti, in lane seven, started a charge from a long way back that took him past everyone apart from Clement. Had the race had been 20 metres further, he might even have grabbed the gold medal.

As it was, he had to settle for the silver medal in a national record of 47.78, shaving 0.01 off the time Nicholas Bett set when winning the gold medal at the IAAF World Championships Beijing 2015.

Copello held the bronze medal slot coming off the final hurdle but then started to visibly tire and only just managed to hold off the fast-finishing Irishman Thomas Barr. The pair were rewarded with national records of 47.92 and 47.97 respectively.

Whyte drifted back to sixth but still clocked a personal best of 48.07 while Rasmus Magi reduced his Estonian record to 48.40. Kenya’s Haron Koech, after two personal bests in his first two races in Rio, couldn’t make it a hat-trick and was seventh in 49.09.

The one man who didn’t complete the race was Puerto Rico’s 2012 Olympic bronze medallist Javier Culson. He might have been in contention to add to his medal collection, but false-started.

There were no protests from the 32-year-old two-time World Championships medallist, but his face was a picture of resignation and disappointment as he left the track.

Phil Minshull for the IAAF

110 m hurdles Men     Final 16 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 13.05 0.2   Omar McLeod   JAM 25 Apr 94 0.142  
2 13.17 0.2   Orlando Ortega   ESP 29 Jul 91 0.127  
3 13.24 0.2   Dimitri Bascou   FRA 20 Jul 87 0.131  
4 13.29 0.2   Pascal Martinot-Lagarde   FRA 22 Sep 91 0.142  
5 13.31 0.2   Devon Allen   USA 12 Dec 94 0.135  
6 13.40 0.2   Johnathan Cabral   CAN 31 Dec 92 0.146  
7 13.41 0.2   Milan Trajkovic   CYP 17 Mar 92 0.136  
  DQ 0.2   Ronnie Ash   USA 2 Jul 88 0.160  
16 AUG 2016 Report Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Report: men's 400m hurdles semi-finals – Rio 2016 Olympic Games

Kerron Clement consolidated his status as the slight favourite for the men’s 400m hurdles when he clocked a season’s best of 48.26 to win the first semi-final on Tuesday.

Japan’s Keisuke Nozawa was the first to rise over the initial six barriers but Clement’s vast experience told during the second half of the race and the two-time world champion, running out in lane eight, held the lead coming into the home straight.

As Nozawa, in lane three, started to fade, Kenya's 2015 World Championships finalist Boniface Tumuti came through strongly to take the second automatic qualifying place in 48.85.

Sergio Fernandez also finished fast to take third in 48.87, finally getting the Spanish record after several near misses in recent weeks, and taking 0.13 off a mark which had stood since 1987. However, it was not quick enough to advance to the final.

Semi-final two saw Jamaica’s Annsert Whyte run an authoritative race from the gun to take 0.05 from his personal best with a win in 48.32.

Now 32, Javier Culson ran a well-timed race to come through strongly for second place in 48.46 as Turkey’s European champion Yasmani Copello looked to be having to work harder than expected throughout the race but hung on to take third in 48.61. He was followed home 0.03 later by Estonia’s Rasmus Magi, both men eventually getting through as non-automatic qualifiers.

The third semi-final witnessed as a surprise as Thomas Barr came down the home straight like a bullet to win in 48.39 – evoking memories that most athletics fans have only read about of Bob Tisdall’s 1932 Olympic win in this event for Ireland – and taking 0.25 off his own national record.

With a relatively raw technique but outstanding flat speed, Haron Koech – the brother of world champion Nicholas Bett – held the lead through the first eight hurdles and hung on to take second, setting his second personal best in as many races when crossing the line in 48.49.

USA’s Byron Robinson also finished well, as Norway’s Karston Warholm – who had challenged Koech for the lead between 200 and 300 metres – faded. Robinson's personal best of 48.65 in third was not quick enough by just 0.01 to progress as Warholm finished fourth in 48.81.

Phil Minshull for the IAAF

110 m hurdles Men     Semifinal 1 16 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 13.32 0.5 Q Orlando Ortega   ESP 29 Jul 91 0.138  
2 13.36 0.5 Q Ronnie Ash   USA 2 Jul 88 0.183  
3 13.50 0.5   Damian Czykier   POL 10 Aug 92 0.154  
4 13.52 0.5   Balázs Baji   HUN 9 Jun 89 0.129  
5 13.67 0.5   Andy Pozzi   GBR 15 May 92 0.127  
6 13.69 0.5   Deuce Carter   JAM 28 Sep 90 0.171  
7 13.70 0.5   Yordan O'Farrill   CUB 9 Feb 93 0.153  
  DQ 0.5   Jeffrey Julmis   HAI 6 Jan 87 0.156  
110 m hurdles Men     Semifinal 2 16 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 13.15 -0.1 Q Omar McLeod   JAM 25 Apr 94 0.147  
2 13.25 -0.1 Q Pascal Martinot-Lagarde   FRA 22 Sep 91 0.149  
3 13.36 -0.1 q Devon Allen   USA 12 Dec 94 0.120  
4 13.41 -0.1 q Johnathan Cabral   CAN 31 Dec 92 0.134  
5 13.43 -0.1   Gregor Traber   GER 2 Dec 92 0.181  
6 13.46 -0.1   Lawrence Clarke   GBR 12 Mar 90 0.169  
7 13.55 -0.1   Antonio Alkana   RSA 12 Apr 90 0.126  
8 13.67 -0.1   Petr Svoboda   CZE 10 Oct 84 0.181  
9 13.85 -0.1   João Vitor de Oliveira   BRA 15 May 92 0.194  
110 m hurdles Men     Semifinal 3 16 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 13.23 0.3 Q Dimitri Bascou   FRA 20 Jul 87 0.152  
2 13.31 0.3 Q Milan Trajkovic   CYP 17 Mar 92 0.135 NR , PB
3 13.45 0.3   Jeff Porter   USA 27 Nov 85 0.150  
4 13.46 0.3   Andrew Riley   JAM 6 Sep 88 0.150  
5 13.47 0.3   Konstadínos Douvalídis   GRE 10 Mar 87 0.145  
6 13.54 0.3   Yidiel Contreras   ESP 27 Nov 92 0.142  
7 14.26 0.3   Antwon Hicks   NGR 12 Mar 83 0.170  
  DQ 0.3   Éder Antônio Souza   BRA 15 Oct 86 0.137  
15 AUG 2016 Report Rio de Janeiro, Brazil

Report: men's 400m hurdles heats – Rio 2016 Olympic Games

Jamaica’s Annsert Whyte led the qualifiers with an impressive 48.37 heat win on a hot and sunny morning in Rio, with the temperatures in the mid-20s, but the big story was the elimination of Kenya’s world champion Nicholas Bett.

Despite his modest form this season, Bett was cruising to victory in lane eight of the fifth heat but started to over-stride coming into the final hurdle. His rhythm gone, he crashed through the barrier and jogged through the line.

It was a moot point as Bett was not going to qualify anyway but, shortly after crossing the line, insult was added to a minor injury when the judges disqualified him for pushing over the hurdle.

It was a bad morning for some other big names as well.

His predecessor as world champion, Trinidad and Tobago's 2013 gold medallist Jehue Gordon, was also eliminated. That was less of a surprise, though, as Gordon has been struggling for top fitness and had not run faster than 50 seconds in 2016 prior to arriving in Rio.

Olympic and 2013 world silver medallist Michael Tinsley, who could finish no higher than sixth in his heat in 50.18, was also eliminated as was Switzerland’s 2014 European champion Kariem Hussein.

Accentuating the positive, although the toast may be to absent friends ahead of the semi-finals, in an event which has no clear favourite at this stage, some of the likely medal contenders did perform well up to expectations.

Two-time world champion Kerron Clement glided around the track in the first heat and, secure in the knowledge that he was safely through as one of the three automatic qaulifiers, just eased his foot of the accelerator.

Morocco’s Abdelmalik Lahloulou took advantage of Clement’s casual approach to come through and take the heat win in a national record of 48.62 with Kenya’s 2015 World Championships finalist Boniface Tumuti second in 48.91 and Clement third in a relaxed 49.17.

Copello looks classy

The second heat saw Turkey’s European champion Yasmani Copello barely break sweat despite the rising temperatures and cruise home first in 49.52.

Karsten Warholm was once a talented combined eventer and won the 2013 world U18 octathlon title, but showed that he is now one of the rising talents of the 400m hurdles by improving his Norwegian record to 48.45 when winning heat three, despite tiring over the final 40 metres.

Behind Warholm, Puerto Rico’s two-time world silver medallist Javier Culson looked as though he was running well within himself when comfortably taking second place in a season’s best of 48.53.

Keisuke Nozawa is another athlete who has come to Rio in good form. The Japanese hurdler won heat four with a gun-to-tape effort in a personal best of 48.62, shaving 0.05 off his previous best, while Ireland’s Thomas Barr ran an astute race to take second in 48.93.

Two-time world U20 champion Jaheel Hyde, still only 19, also qualified for the semi-finals in the heat, finishing fourth in 49.24 to progress as one of the fastest six non-automatic qualifiers.

Heat five had all the drama with Whyte winning in a personal best of 48.37 ahead of Great Britain’s Jack Green, who clocked 48.98 in second place, while Bett came to grief.

However, Kenya could take some consolation from the sixth and final heat when Haron Koech sped to victory in a personal best of 48.77. The manner in which he achieved his win will have been a warning that while Bett may no longer be a factor in Rio, his compatriots could still be medal contenders.

Phil Minshull for the IAAF

110 m hurdles Men     Heat 1 15 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 13.27 0.1 Q Omar McLeod   JAM 25 Apr 94 0.168  
2 13.50 0.1 Q Jeff Porter   USA 27 Nov 85 0.147  
3 13.66 0.1 Q Jeffrey Julmis   HAI 6 Jan 87 0.149  
4 13.70 0.1 Q Antwon Hicks   NGR 12 Mar 83 0.151  
5 13.84 0.1   Yeison Rivas   COL 24 Sep 87 0.143  
6 13.89 0.1   Wataru Yazawa   JPN 2 Jul 91 0.144  
7 14.89 0.1   Ali Kamé   MAD 21 May 84 0.152 SB
  DQ 0.1   Alexander John   GER 3 May 86 0.173  
110 m hurdles Men     Heat 2 15 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 13.32 0.4 Q Orlando Ortega   ESP 29 Jul 91 0.124  
2 13.52 0.4 Q Balázs Baji   HUN 9 Jun 89 0.151  
3 13.59 0.4 Q Milan Trajkovic   CYP 17 Mar 92 0.143  
4 13.63 0.4 Q Johnathan Cabral   CAN 31 Dec 92 0.153  
5 13.81 0.4   Yohany Portilla   CUB 24 Jul 90 0.122  
6 13.82 0.4   Matthias Bühler   GER 2 Sep 86 0.145  
7 14.40 0.4   Xaysa Anousone   LAO 20 Mar 94 0.134  
  DQ 0.4   Deuce Carter   JAM 28 Sep 90 0.176  
  13.65 1.4 q Petr Svoboda   CZE 10 Oct 84 0.132  
110 m hurdles Men     Heat 3 15 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 13.31 1.4 Q Dimitri Bascou   FRA 20 Jul 87 0.151  
2 13.50 1.4 Q Andy Pozzi   GBR 15 May 92 0.127  
3 13.52 1.4 Q Andrew Riley   JAM 6 Sep 88 0.136  
4 13.63 1.4 Q João Vitor de Oliveira   BRA 15 May 92 0.121 SB
5 13.64 1.4   Antonio Alkana   RSA 12 Apr 90 0.128  
6 13.68 1.4   Mikel Thomas   TTO 23 Nov 87 0.131  
7 13.77 1.4   Eddie Lovett   ISV 25 Jun 92 0.143  
110 m hurdles Men     Heat 4 15 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 13.41 0.1 Q Konstadínos Douvalídis   GRE 10 Mar 87 0.124  
2 13.41 0.1 Q Devon Allen   USA 12 Dec 94 0.127  
3 13.50 0.1 Q Gregor Traber   GER 2 Dec 92 0.149  
4 13.56 0.1 Q Yordan O'Farrill   CUB 9 Feb 93 0.130  
5 13.62 0.1   Yidiel Contreras   ESP 27 Nov 92 0.137  
6 14.67 0.1   Ronald Forbes   CAY 5 Apr 85 0.131  
  DQ 0.1   Wilhem Belocian   FRA 22 Jun 95    
110 m hurdles Men     Heat 5 15 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 13.31 -0.2 Q Ronnie Ash   USA 2 Jul 88 0.149  
2 13.36 -0.2 Q Pascal Martinot-Lagarde   FRA 22 Sep 91 0.148  
3 13.55 -0.2 Q Lawrence Clarke   GBR 12 Mar 90 0.146  
4 13.61 -0.2 Q Éder Antônio Souza   BRA 15 Oct 86 0.134 SB
5 13.63 -0.2   Damian Czykier   POL 10 Aug 92 0.162  
6 13.66 -0.2   Milan Ristić   SRB 8 Aug 91 0.133  
7 13.69 -0.2   Xie Wenjun   CHN 11 Jul 90 0.166  
8 13.70 -0.2   Sekou Kaba   CAN 25 Aug 90 0.141  
110 m hurdles Men     Heat 6 15 August        
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date   Records
1 13.51 -0.1   Deuce Carter   JAM 28 Sep 90 0.174  
2 13.87 -0.1   Yeison Rivas   COL 24 Sep 87 0.165  
3 13.88 -0.1   Wataru Yazawa   JPN 2 Jul 91 0.141  
4 13.90 -0.1   Matthias Bühler   GER 2 Sep 86 0.141  
5 14.13 -0.1   Alexander John   GER 3 May 86 0.165  
  DQ -0.1   Yohany Portilla   CUB 24 Jul 90 0.137  
  DNS -0.1   Ali Kamé   MAD 21 May 84    
  DNS -0.1   Xaysa Anousone   LAO 20 Mar 94    

 Quick Result View

 

Heats

Qualification rule: first 4 of each heat (Q) plus the 4 fastest times (q) qualified.

Heat 1

Heat 2Heat 3Heat 4Heat 5Heat 6 Repechage
RankLaneAthleteNationTimeNotes
1 2 Omar McLeod Jamaica 13.27 Q
2 7 Jeff Porter United States 13.50 Q
3 9 Jeffrey Julmis Haiti 13.66 Q
4 8 Antwon Hicks Nigeria 13.70 Q
5 4 Yeison Rivas Colombia 13.84  
6 6 Wataru Yazawa Japan 13.89  
7 3 Kame Ali Madagascar 14.89 SB
5 Alexander John Germany DQ R168.7
  Wind: +0.1 m/s
RankLaneAthleteNationTimeNotes
1 8 Orlando Ortega Spain 13.32 Q
2 3 Balázs Baji Hungary 13.52 Q
3 5 Milan Trajkovic Cyprus 13.59 Q
4 2 Johnathan Cabral Canada 13.63 Q
5 9 Jhoanis Portilla Cuba 13.81  
6 6 Matthias Buhler Germany 13.82  
7 4 Xaysa Anousone Laos 14.40  
7 Deuce Carter Jamaica DQ R168.7
  Wind: +0.4 m/s
RankLaneAthleteNationTimeNotes
1 4 Dimitri Bascou France 13.31 Q
2 9 Andrew Pozzi Great Britain 13.50 Q
3 6 Andrew Riley Jamaica 13.52 Q
4 8 João Vítor de Oliveira Brazil 13.63 Q, SB
5 3 Antonio Alkana South Africa 13.64 q
6 2 Petr Svoboda Czech Republic 13.65 q[a]
7 7 Mikel Thomas Trinidad and Tobago 13.68  
8 5 Eddie Lovett Virgin Islands 13.77  
  Wind: +1.4 m/s
RankLaneAthleteNationTimeNotes
1 2 Konstadinos Douvalidis Greece 13.41 Q
2 9 Devon Allen United States 13.41 Q
3 5 Gregor Traber Germany 13.50 Q
4 6 Yordan O'Farrill Cuba 13.56 Q
5 7 Yidiel Contreras Spain 13.62 q
6 4 Ronald Forbes Cayman Islands 14.67  
7 8 Ahmad Hazer Lebanon 15.50  
3 Wilhem Belocian France DQ R162.7
  Wind: +0.1 m/s
RankLaneAthleteNationTimeNotes
1 9 Ronnie Ash United States 13.31 Q
2 3 Pascal Martinot-Lagarde France 13.36 Q
3 5 Lawrence Clarke Great Britain 13.55 Q
4 8 Éder Antônio Souza Brazil 13.61 Q, SB
5 2 Damian Czykier Poland 13.63 q
6 7 Milan Ristic Serbia 13.66  
7 4 Xie Wenjun China 13.69  
8 6 Sekou Kaba Canada 13.70  
  Wind: −0.2 m/s
RankLaneAthleteNationTimeNotes
1 9 Deuce Carter Jamaica 13.51 q
2 4 Yeison Rivas Colombia 13.87  
3 6 Wataru Yazawa Japan 13.88  
4 8 Matthias Buhler Germany 13.90  
5 2 Alexander John Germany 14.13  
7 Jhoanis Portilla Cuba DQ R168.7
3 Kame Ali Madagascar DNS  
5 Xaysa Anousone Laos DNS  
  Wind: −0.1 m/s

Notes

a Petr Svoboda was originally disqualified under Rule 168.7. His advancement later to the semi-finals indicates a reversal of that decision

Semfinals

Semifinal 1

Semifinal 2Semifinal 3
RankLaneAthleteNationTimeNotes
1 7 Orlando Ortega Spain 13.32 Q
2 5 Ronnie Ash United States 13.36 Q
3 2 Damian Czykier Poland 13.50  
4 6 Balázs Baji Hungary 13.52  
5 4 Andrew Pozzi Great Britain 13.67  
6 3 Deuce Carter Jamaica 13.69  
7 8 Yordan O'Farrill Cuba 13.70  
9 Jeffrey Julmis Haiti DQ R168.7
  Wind: +0.5 m/s
RankLaneAthleteNationTimeNotes
1 7 Omar McLeod Jamaica 13.15 Q
2 5 Pascal Martinot-Lagarde France 13.25 Q
3 6 Devon Allen United States 13.36 q
4 9 Johnathan Cabral Canada 13.41 q
5 4 Gregor Traber Germany 13.43  
6 8 Lawrence Clarke Great Britain 13.46  
7 2 Antonio Alkana South Africa 13.55  
8 1 Petr Svoboda Czech Republic 13.67  
9 3 João Vítor de Oliveira Brazil 13.85  
  Wind: −0.1 m/s
RankLaneAthleteNationTimeNotes
1 5 Dimitri Bascou France 13.23 Q
2 8 Milan Trajkovic Cyprus 13.31 Q
3 4 Jeff Porter United States 13.45  
4 6 Andrew Riley Jamaica 13.46  
5 7 Konstadinos Douvalidis Greece 13.47  
6 3 Yidiel Contreras Spain 13.54  
7 2 Antwon Hicks Nigeria 14.26  
9 Éder Antônio Souza Brazil DQ R168.7
  Wind: +0.3 m/s

Final

RankLaneAthleteNationTimeNotes
1st, gold medalist(s) 5 Omar McLeod Jamaica 13.05  
2nd, silver medalist(s) 7 Orlando Ortega Spain 13.17  
3rd, bronze medalist(s) 6 Dimitri Bascou France 13.24  
4 4 Pascal Martinot-Lagarde France 13.29  
5 3 Devon Allen United States 13.31  
6 2 Johnathan Cabral Canada 13.40  
7 8 Milan Trajkovic Cyprus 13.41  
9 Ronnie Ash United States DQ R168.7
  Wind: +0.2 m/s
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