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2022 U.S. Open Highlights: Round 1, Extended
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"타이거우즈" & "로리맥길로" 아이언, 드라이빙 연습스윙

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Kang (69) wins Buick LPGA Shanghai by two

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2018 LPGA winners

2018 LPGA winners

 
 
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2018-06-03
THE MEMORIAL TOURNAMENT

THE MEMORIAL TOURNAMENT

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DeChambeau lets emotions out in win

By Rex Hoggard

Bryson DeChambeau is known as the "mad scientist," but it was his emotions that were on full display during his gutsy Memorial win.

 

DeChambeau wins Memorial in 3-way playoff

By Nick Menta

Bryson DeChambeau birdied the second extra hole to win a three-way playoff and take the title Sunday at the Memorial.

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65460
1968
2018-04-08
Reed survives challenges, wins Masters by 1
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1968
2018-03-20
First Look: WGC-Dell Technologies Match Play groups
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First Look: WGC-Dell Technologies Match Play groups

By Rex HoggardMarch 19, 2018, 10:20 pm
 

AUSTIN, Texas – Although professional golf’s version of March Madness is considered just plain maddening in some circles following the switch to round-robin play three years ago, it’s still one of the game’s most compelling weeks after a steady diet of stroke play.

With this week’s lineup having been set Monday night via a blind draw, we take a deep dive into WGC-Dell Technologies Match Play bracketology (current world golf rankings in parentheses):

Pool play will begin Wednesday, with the winner from each of the 16 groups advancing to knockout play beginning Saturday:

Group 1: (1) Dustin Johnson, (32) Kevin Kisner, (38) Adam Hadwin, (52) Bernd Wiesberger

Teeing off: This sounds like the beginning of a joke that’s made the rounds at the United Nations, but what do you get when a pair of South Carolinians, a Canadian and an Austrian walk onto the first tee? Group 1 and what, on paper, looks like it could be the week’s most lopsided pod with the world No. 1, who never trailed on his way to victory last year, poised to pick up where he left off.


Group 2: (2) Justin Thomas, (21) Francesco Molinari, (48) Patton Kizzire, (60) Luke List

Teeing off: This isn’t exactly an Iron Bowl rematch, but having Thomas (Alabama) and Kizzire (Auburn) in the same group seems to be pandering to the Southeastern Conference crowd.


Group 3: (3) Jon Rahm, (28) Kiradech Aphibarnrat, (43) Chez Reavie, (63) Keegan Bradley

Teeing off: The Asian John Daly (aka Aphibarnrat) will have his hands full with Rahm, who lost the championship match to Johnson last year; while Bradley may be this group’s Cinderella after making a late push to qualify for the Match Play.


Group 4: (4) Jordan Spieth, (19) Patrick Reed, (34) Haotong Li, (49) Charl Schwartzel

Teeing off: This may be the week’s most awkward pairing, with Spieth and Reed turning what has been one of the United States' most successful tandems (they are 7-2-2 as partners in Presidents and Ryder Cup play) into an early-week highlight. It will be “shhh” vs. “Go Get that.”


Group 5: (5) Hideki Matsuyama, (30) Patrick Cantlay, (46) Cameron Smith, (53) Yusaku Miyazato

Teeing off: Cantlay could be the Tour’s most reserved player, Smith isn’t much more outspoken and Matsuyama and Miyazato speak limited English. This will be the quietest pod, and it’ll have nothing to do with gamesmanship.


WGC-Dell Technologies Match Play: Full bracket | Tee times

WGC-Dell Technologies Match Play: Articles, photos and videos


Group 6: (6) Rory McIlroy, (18) Brian Harman, (44) Jhonattan Vegas, (51) Peter Uihlein

Teeing off: We're going to declare this the “group of death,” with McIlroy coming off a commanding victory last week at Bay Hill and Harman being one of the Tour’s most gritty competitors.


Group 7: (7) Sergio Garcia, (20) Xander Schauffele, (41) Dylan Frittelli, (62) Shubankhar Sharma

Teeing off: Three weeks ago, Phil Mickelson confused Sharma for a member of the media when he tried to introduce himself at the WGC-Mexico Championship. As a public service announcement: it’s SHAR-ma. You may be hearing it a lot this week.


Group 8: (8) Jason Day, (25) Louis Oosthuizen, (42) Jason Dufner, (56) James Hahn

Teeing off: This pod has a Presidents Cup flair to it, but Day and Oosthuizen should hope for a better outcome considering the International side’s awful record in the biennial bout.


Group 9: (9) Tommy Fleetwood, (26) Daniel Berger, (33) Kevin Chappell, (58) Ian Poulter

Teeing off: We showed up in Austin and a Ryder Cup broke out. Fleetwood is all but a lock to make this year’s European team, and fellow Englishman Poulter (23-14) has forged a career on his match-play prowess. For Berger and Chappell, who both played last year’s Presidents Cup, it’s a chance to impress U.S. captain Jim Furyk.


Group 10: (10) Paul Casey, (31) Matthew Fitzpatrick, (45) Kyle Stanley, (51) Russell Henley

Teeing off: Casey has a stellar record at the Match Play (23-13-1) and having finally ended his victory drought two weeks ago at the Valspar Championship the Englishman could likely seal his Ryder Cup fate with a solid week at Austin Country Club.


Group 11: (11) Marc Leishman, (23) Branden Grace, (35) Bubba Watson, (64) Suri

Teeing off: The best part of March Madness is the potential upsets, and while Suri, the last man in the field, isn’t exactly UMBC over Virginia, don’t be surprised if the little-known player from St. Augustine, Fla., stuns some big names this week.


Group 12: (12) Tyrrell Hatton, (22) Charley Hoffman, (36) Brendan Steele, (55) Alexander Levy

Teeing off: If Levy hopes to make the European Ryder Cup team he should consider this his audition. That is if captain Thomas Bjorn is watching.


Group 13: (13) Alex Noren, (29) Tony Finau, (39) Thomas Pieters, (61) Kevin Na

Teeing off:  Finau and Pieters have the firepower to play with anyone in the field and Noren’s record the last few months has been impressive, but Na looks like one of those Princeton teams who can wear down anyone.


Group 14: (14) Phil Mickelson, (17) Rafael Cabrera-Bello, (40) Sotashi Kodaira, (59) Charles Howell III

Teeing off: Mickelson has been rejuvenated by his victory at the last World Golf Championship, Cabrera Bello is poised to earn a spot on this year’s European Ryder Cup team and Howell is playing some of the best golf of his career. Note to Kodaira, don’t try to introduce yourself to Lefty before your match. 


Group 15: (15) Pat Perez, (24) Gary Woodland, (37) Webb Simpson, (50) Si Woo Kim

Teeing off: Perez explained that during a practice round on Monday he was talking trash with Branden Grace. Not sure Kim will be down for some trash talking, but it would certainly be entertaining and probably a little confusing for him.


Group 16: (16) Matt Kuchar, (27) Ross Fisher, (47) Yuta Ikeda, (54) Zach Johnson

Teeing off: If any of these matches comes down to a tie, may we suggest officials go to a sudden-death ping-pong match. No one can compete with Kuchar on a table, but it would be must-see TV nonetheless.

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Mickelson wins WGC-Mexico
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Mickelson defeats Thomas in playoff, wins WGC-Mexico

By Nick MentaMarch 4, 2018, 6:25 pm
 

Phil Mickelson shot a final-round 66 and made par on the first extra hole to defeat Justin Thomas in a playoff, win the WGC-Mexico Championship and end a four-and-a-half-year winless drought. Here’s how Lefty finally broke through Sunday in Mexico:

Leaderboard: Mickelson (-16), Thomas (-16), Rafa Cabrera Bello (-15), Tyrell Hatton (-15), Kiradech Aphibarnrat (-13), Brian Harman (-13)

What it means: This is Mickelson’s 43rd PGA Tour victory and his first since the 2013 Open Championship at Muirfield. Two back to start the day and two down to an in-the-clubhouse Thomas with four holes to play, Mickelson birdied Nos. 15 and 16 to reach 16 under par. Two more birdie tries at 17 and 18 burned the edge and came up well short, respectively. On the first extra hole, the par-3 17th, Mickelson’s birdie effort lipped out, but his tap-in par was good enough for the victory. And now, for the first time in almost five years, 47-year-old Phil Mickelson is back in the winner’s circle.

Best of the rest: In the playoff, Thomas flew his tee shot on 17 over the green and nearly had his ball stepped on by a cameraman. After leaving his chip halfway to the hole, his par putt to extend missed on the high side, leaving Mickelson to celebrate.

Round of the day: Thomas circled Nos. 1, 2 and 6 to turn in 3-under 32. On his second nine, he added three more birdies at 10, 12, and 15, the last of which gave him the outright lead. Two holes later, he dropped his only stroke of the day when he three-putted from 41 feet at 17. And then, buckets - Thomas holed out for eagle from 119 yards at 18 to take the clubhouse lead by two. After starting the weekend 11 back following rounds of 72-70, Thomas went 62-64 over the weekend to shoot 16 under in two days.

Biggest disappointment: The overnight leader by two, Shubhankar Sharma played his first holes even par and then bogeyed four of the last six to shoot 3-over 74 and finish six back. The 21-year-old Race to Dubai leader was making his first WGC start via two European Tour trophies this season.  

Shot of the day: Thomas’ 72nd-hole dunk:

 
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ARE. YOU. KIDDING. ME. [email protected] holes out on the 72nd hole to shoot a 64 (-7) and take a two-shot lead into the clubhouse.

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Quote of the day: “I don’t know what to say. It has been a tough go the last four years. Not playing my best, but having the belief that I was going to get there and finally break through and to do it feels incredible. I believe that more is to come." - Mickelson

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56326
1968
2013-12-08
Johnson tops Woods in World Challenge playoff
 
 
 
 
 
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THOUSAND OAKS, Calif. – Zach Johnson put together the storybook finish at Sherwood on Sunday that for the longest time belonged to Tiger Woods.

Johnson rallied from four shots behind with eight holes to play, holed out from a drop area for par on the last hole to force a playoff, and beat the No. 1 player in golf at the World Challenge when Woods missed a 5-foot par putt on the first extra hole.

''Pretty impressive what he did,'' Woods said. ''He got me.''

It was an extraordinary sendoff at Sherwood, which hosted the World Challenge for the 14th and final time before it moves to Florida next year.

The big surprise was the winner in so many ways.

''I feel very fortunate, and a bit lucky,'' said Johnson, who moved into the top 10 in the world ranking for the first time in his career.


Northwestern Mutual World Challenge: Articles, videos and photos


For Woods, it was only the fourth time in his career that he lost a lead of at least two shots going into the final round, the second time at Sherwood. Graeme McDowell overcame a four-shot deficit in 2010 and beat Woods in a playoff.

This was far more dramatic.

They were tied after Johnson hit his tee shot to 4 feet for birdie on the 17th hole. Playing from the left rough, Woods came up just short and watched his approach tumble down the elevated green and into the bunker. Johnson followed with his worst shot of the week, an 8-iron so weak that it came up well short and into the hazard.

Johnson knew Woods had a difficult bunker shot, and if he figured if he could stick his wedge close from 58 yards away in the drop zone, a bogey might be enough to get into a playoff. The ball bounced three times and then spun back a few inches into the cup for an unlikely par and a 4-under 68.

''A little too dramatic for me,'' Johnson said.

Woods' hit a superb bunker shot to 2 feet and matched his par for a 70. They finished on 13-under 275.

Woods was between clubs from the 18th fairway in the playoff and tried a smooth 7-iron that he lost enough to the right that it again found the bunker. He hit an exquisite sand shot, this one sliding 5 feet by the hole, and the par putt spun out of the left side.

Johnson won $1 million and should go to No. 9 in the world.

Woods ended what he called a ''damn good year'' – five wins, the most of anyone in the world – with a shocking loss to Johnson. Two years ago, Woods ended the longest drought of his career when he went birdie-birdie at Sherwood to beat Johnson by one shot.

Matt Kuchar (67) and Bubba Watson (70) tied for third at 9-under 279.

The attendance Sunday was 24,922, a record for any round in 14 years at Sherwood. Traffic outside the tiny club in the Santa Monica foothills looked like an LA freeway in what could be the last chance in the near future to see Woods in Southern California.

Woods appeared to have his sixth title at Sherwood sewed up when Johnson missed a short par putt on the 10th hole to fall four shots behind with eight holes to play. Woods had said on Saturday that Johnson wasn't the kind of player who went away easily, and he was right.

Johnson picked up birdies on the 11th and 12th holes, and then got back in the game on the 14th when Woods three-putted from long range on the 14th, and Johnson saved his par with an 8-foot putt to get within one shot.

The rest of the way looked like the final rounds of a heavyweight fight, even if only one of them looked the part.

Johnson laid up on the par-5 16 and nearly holed a sand wedge from 88 yards, setting up a tap-in birdie. Woods, with a tough chip left of the green, rehearsed the shot over and over and it came out perfectly for a matching birdie. Johnson finally caught him with a tee shot to 4 feet for birdie on the 17th, leading to the big finish.

Johnson looked almost apologetic when Woods missed his par putt in the playoff, and it was shocking to see. No one from his generation has made more clutch putts than Woods, who spoke about the topic earlier in the week.

But not this time. It was not the way he wanted to leave Sherwood, where Woods has five wins and now five runner-up finishes. The only consolation was $400,000 for finishing second, bringing to just over $14 million the earnings he has donated to his foundation from the three tournaments (AT&T National, Deutsche Bank, World Challenge) that support his education programs.

 
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1968
2013-12-08
Ko, 16, wins second start as pro at Swinging Skirts

Ko, 16, wins second start as pro at Swinging Skirts

 
 

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Lydia Ko didn’t take long to claim her first title as a professional.

The 16-year-old from New Zealand won the Swinging Skirts World Ladies Masters Sunday in Taiwan in just her second start as a pro. She beat a very strong field to take home a $150,000 first-place check.

Three shots behind So Yeon Ryu early in the round, Ko ended up winning by three shots at Linkou Miramar Golf & Country Club in New Taipei. Ko beat a field that included four of the top seven players in the world rankings. Ko closed with a 4-under-par 68 to finish at 11 under overall.

“I didn’t know I’d do it this quickly,” Ko told reporters of her first title as a pro. “I’m just so fortunate to do it at such a great tournament. I was nervous, but I just said to myself, `Concentrate on your game.’”

Ko overtook Rolex world No. 1 Inbee Park after the first round and world No. 5 Ryu after the second round. Ko is projected to climb from No. 6 to No. 4 in the newest Rolex world rankings set to be released on Monday.

Ryu (73) finished second, Park (70) finished third. American Paula Creamer (68) tied for sixth. So did Taiwan’s Yani Tseng (68), who was making her first start since hernia surgery. Germany’s Sandra Gal (71) also tied for sixth.

The Swinging Skirts World Ladies Masters is a co-sanctioned event on the Taiwan LPGA and Korean LPGA tours.

Ko made her pro debut last month, tying for 21st at the CME Group Titleholders to win $16,063. Her next start is scheduled for the 2014 LPGA season opener, the Pure Silk Bahamas Classic, Jan. 23-26. She will attend rookie orientation there.

Sunday’s victory was the fifth professional event Ko has won.

“Lydia is someone that everyone will talk about for a long, long time,” Guy Wilson, Ko’s coach, told New Zealand’s One News.

 
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