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2019 World Swimming Championships results

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Full results and medalists from the 2019 World Swimming Championships in Gwangju, South Korea … 

Men’s 400m Freestyle
Gold: Sun Yang (CHN) — 3:42.44
Silver: Mack Horton (AUS) — 3:43.17
Bronze: Gabriele Detti (ITA) — 3:43.23
4. Danas Rapsys (LTU) — 3:43.50
5. Marco De Tullio (ITA) — 3:44.86
6. Jack McLoughlin (AUS) — 3:45.19
7. Ji Xinjie (CHN) — 3:45.64
8. Zane Grothe (USA) — 3:45.78

Women’s 400m Freestyle
Gold: Ariarne Titmus (AUS) — 3:58.76
Silver: Katie Ledecky (USA) — 3:59.97
Bronze: Leah Smith (USA) — 4:01.29
4. Ajna Kesely (HUN) — 4:01.31
5. Wang Jianjiahe (CHN) — 4:03.67
6. Boglarka Kapas (HUN) — 4:05.36
7. Anna Egorova (RUS) — 4:06.16
8. Veronika Andrusenko (RUS) — 4:08.60

Men’s 4x100m Freestyle Relay
Gold: U.S. — 3:09.06
Silver: Russia — 3:09.97
Bronze: Australia — 3:11.22
4. Italy — 3:11.39
5. Great Britain — 3:11.81
6. Brazil — 3:11.99
7. Hungary — 3:12.85
8. France — 3:13.34

Women’s 4x100m Freestyle Relay
Gold: Australia — 3:30.21
Silver: U.S. — 3:31.02
Bronze: Canada — 3:31.78
4. Netherlands — 3:35.32
5. China — 3:35.83
6. Sweden — 3:36.33
7. Japan — 3:36.79
8. Germany — 3:39.07

Men’s 100m Breaststroke
Gold: Adam Peaty (GBR) — 57.14
Silver: James Wilby (GBR) — 58.46
Bronze: Yan Zibei (CHN) — 58.63
4. Yasuhiro Koseki (JPN) — 58.93
5. Kirill Prigoda (RUS) — 59.09
6. Andrew Wilson (USA) — 59.11
7. Dmitriy Balandin (KAZ) — 59.14
8. Anton Chupkov (RUS) — 59.19

Women’s 100m Butterfly
Gold: Maggie MacNeil (CAN) — 55.83
Silver: Sarah Sjostrom (SWE) — 56.22
Bronze: Emma McKeon (AUS) — 56.61
4. Elena Di Liddo (ITA) — 57.07
5. Brianna Throssell (AUS) — 57.09
6. Kelsi Dahlia (USA) — 57.11
7. Louise Hansson (SWE) — 57.16
8. Marie Wattel (FRA) — 57.29

Men’s 50m Butterfly
Gold: Caeleb Dressel (USA) — 22.35
Silver: Oleg Kostin (RUS) — 22.70
Bronze: Nicholas Santos (BRA) — 22.79
4. Michael Andrew (USA) — 22.80
5. Szebasztian Szabo (HUN) — 22.90
6. Andriy Govorov (UKR) — 22.91
7. Ben Proud (GBR) — 23.01
8. Andrey Zhilkin (RUS) — 23.11

Women’s 200m Individual Medley
Gold: Katinka Hosszu (HUN) — 2:07.53
Silver: Ye Shiwen (CHN) — 2:08.60
Bronze: Sydney Pickrem (CAN) — 2:08.70
4. Melanie Margalis (USA) — 2:08.91
5. Rika Omoto (JPN) — 2:09.32
6. Kim Seoyeong (KOR) — 2:10.12
7. Siobhan O’Connor (GBR) — 2:10.43
DSQ. Yui Ohashi (JPN)

Men’s 200m Freestyle
Gold: Sun Yang (CHN) — 1:44.93
Silver: Katsuhiro Matsumoto (JPN) — 1:45.22
Bronze: Martin Malyutin (RUS) — 1:45.63
Bronze: Duncan Scott (GBR) — 1:45.63

5. Filippo Megli (ITA) — 1:45.67
6. Clyde Lewis (AUS) — 1:45.78
7. Dominik Kozma (HUN) — 1:45.90
DSQ. Danas Rapsys (LTU)

Women’s 1500m Freestyle
Gold: Simona Quadarella (ITA) — 15:40.89
Silver: Sarah Kohler (GER) — 15:48.83
Bronze: Wang Jianjiahe (CHN) — 15:51.00
4. Ashley Twichell (USA) — 15:54.19
5. Maddy Gough (AUS) — 15:59.40
6. Ajna Kesely (HUN) — 16:01.35
7. Kiah Melverton (AUS) — 16:01.38
8. Mireia Belmonte (ESP) — 16:02.10

Women’s 100m Backsstroke
Gold: Kylie Masse (CAN) — 58.60
Silver: Minna Atherton (AUS) — 58.85
Bronze: Olivia Smoliga (USA) — 58.91
4. Taylor Ruck (CAN) — 58.96
5. Kaylee McKeown (AUS) — 59.10
6. Kathleen Baker (USA) — 59.56
6. Natsumi Sakai (JPN) — 59.56
8. Daria Vaskina (RUS) — 59.74

Men’s 100m Backstroke
Gold: Xu Jiayu (CHN) — 52.43
Silver: Evgeny Rylov (RUS) — 52.67
Bronze: Mitch Larkin (AUS) — 52.77
4. Ryan Murphy (USA) — 52.78
5. Matt Grevers (USA) — 52.82
6. Ryosuke Irie (JPN) — 53.22
7. Guilherme Guido (BRA) — 53.26
8. Robert Glinta (ROU) — 54.22

Women’s 100m Breaststroke
Gold: Lilly King (USA) — 1:04.93
Silver: Yulia Efimova (RUS) — 1:05.49
Bronze: Martina Carraro (ITA) — 1:06.36
4. Reona Aoki (JPN) — 1:06.40
5. Yu Jingyao (CHN) — 1:06.56
6. Tatjana Schoenmaker (RSA) — 1:06.60
7. Molly Renshaw (GBR) — 1:06.96
8. Arianna Castiglioni (ITA) — 1:07.06

Men’s 800m Freestyle
Gold: Gregorio Paltrinieri (ITA) — 7:39.27
Silver: Henrik Christiansen (NOR) — 7:41.28
Bronze: David Aubry (FRA) — 7:42.08
4. Jack McLoughlin (AUS) — 7:42.64
5. Gabriele Detti (ITA) — 7:43.89
6. Sun Yang (CHN) — 7:45.01
7. Sergiy Frolov (UKR) — 7:47.32
8. Mykhailo Romanchuk (UKR) — 7:49.32

Women’s 200m Freestyle
Gold: Federica Pellegrini (ITA) — 1:54.22
Silver: Ariarne Titmus (AUS) — 1:54.66
Bronze: Sarah Sjostrom (SWE) — 1:54.78
4. Siobhan Haughey (HKG) — 1:54.98
5. Yang Junxuan (CHN) — 1:55.43
6. Penny Oleksiak (CAN) — 1:56.59
7. Charlotte Bonnet (FRA) — 1:56.95
8. Rio Shirai (JPN) — 1:57.14

Men’s 200m Butterfly
Gold: Kristof Milak (HUN) — 1:50.73 WR
Silver: Daiya Seto (JPN) — 1:53.86
Bronze: Chad le Clos (RSA) — 1:54.15
4. Federico Burdisso (ITA) — 1:54.39
5. Denys Kesyl (UKR) — 1:54.79
6. Zach Harting (USA) — 1:55.69
7. Leonardo De Deus (BRA) — 1:55.96
8. Tamas Kenderesi (HUN) — 1:57.10

Men’s 50m Breaststroke
Gold: Adam Peaty (GBR) — 26.06
Silver: Felipe Lima (BRA) — 26.66
Bronze: Joao Gomes (BRA) — 26.69
4. Kirill Prigoda (RUS) — 26.72
5. Ilya Shymanovich (BLR) — 26.85
6. Yan Zibei (CHN) — 26.86
7. Michael Andrew (USA) — 26.93
DSQ. Fabio Scozzoli (ITA)

Mixed 4x100m Medley Relay
Gold: Australia — 3:39.08
Silver: U.S. — 3:39.10
Bronze: Great Britain — 3:40.68
4. Russia — 3:40.78
5. Canada — 3:43.06
6. Italy — 3:43.27
7. Germany — 3:45.07
DSQ. Netherlands

Women’s 200m Butterfly
Gold: Boglarka Kapas (HUN) — 2:06.78
Silver: Hali Flickinger (USA) — 2:06.95
Bronze: Katie Drabot (USA) — 2:07.04
4. Franziska Hentke (GER) — 2:07.30
5. Alys Thomas (GBR) — 2:07.48
6. Liliana Szilagyi (HUN) — 2:07.68
7. Svetlana Chimrova (RUS) — 2:08.70
8. Laura Stephens (GBR) — 2:09.35

Men’s 100m Freestyle
Gold: Caeleb Dressel (USA) — 46.96
Silver: Kyle Chalmers (AUS) — 47.08
Bronze: Vladislav Grinev (RUS) — 47.82
4. Blake Pieroni (USA) — 47.88
5. Marcelo Chierighini (BRA) — 47.93
6. Nandor Nemeth (HUN) — 48.10
7. Clement Mignon (FRA) — 48.43
8. Breno Correia (BRA) — 48.90

Women’s 50m Backstroke
Gold: Olivia Smoliga (USA) — 27.33
Silver: Etiene Medeiros (BRA) — 27.44
Bronze: Daria Vaskina (RUS) — 27.51
4. Georgia Davies (GBR) — 27.65
5. Kaylee McKeown (AUS) — 27.65
6. Kathleen Baker (USA) — 27.69
7. Caroline Pilhatsch (AUT) — 27.78
8. Kira Toussaint (NED) — 27.85

Men’s 200m Individual Medley
Gold: Daiya Seto (JPN) — 1:56.14
Silver: Jeremy Desplanches (SUI) — 1:56.56
Bronze: Chase Kalisz (USA) — 1:56.78
4. Philip Heintz (GER) — 1:56.86
5. Duncan Scott (GBR) — 1:56.91
6. Wang Shun (CHN) — 1:56.97
7. Mitch Larkin (AUS) — 1:57.32
8. Abrahm Devine (USA) — 1:57.66

Women’s 4x200m Freestyle Relay
Gold: Australia — 7:41.50 WR
Silver: U.S. — 7:41.87
Bronze: Canada — 7:44.35
4. China — 7:46.22
5. Russia — 7:48.25
6. Hungary — 7:54.57
7. Germany — 7:55.63
8. Japan — 7:56.31

Women’s 100m Freestyle
Gold: Simone Manuel (USA) — 52.04
Silver: Cate Campbell (AUS) — 52.43
Bronze: Sarah Sjostrom (SWE) — 52.46
4. Emma McKeon (AUS) — 52.75
5. Taylor Ruck (CAN) — 53.03
6. Femke Heemskerk (NED) — 53.05
7. Mallory Comerford (USA) — 53.22
8. Freya Anderson (GBR) — 53.44

Women’s 200m Breaststroke
Gold: Yuliya Efimova (RUS) — 2:20.17
Silver: Tatjana Schoenmaker (RSA) — 2:22.53
Bronze: Sydney Pickrem (CAN) — 2:22.90
4. Ye Shiwen (CHN) — 2:23.15
5. Molly Renshaw (GBR) — 2:23.78
6. Kelsey Wog (CAN) — 2:25.14
7. Fanny Lecluyse (BEL) — 2:25.33
8. Kaylene Corbett (RSA) — 2:26.62

Men’s 200m Backstroke
Gold: Evgeny Rylov (RUS) — 1:53.40
Silver: Ryan Murphy (USA) — 1:54.12
Bronze: Luke Greenbank (GBR) — 1:55.85
4. Radoslaw Kawecki (POL) — 1:56.37
5. Ryosuke Irie (JPN) — 1:56.52
6. Jacob Pebley (USA) — 1:56.72
7. Adam Telegdy (HUN) — 1:56.86
8. Markus Thormeyer (CAN) — 1:58.50

Men’s 200m Breaststroke
Gold: Anton Chupkov (RUS) — 2:06.12 WR
Silver: Matthew Wilson (AUS) — 2:06.68
Bronze: Ippei Watanabe (JPN) — 2:06.73
4. Zac Stubblety-Cook (AUS) — 2:07.36
5. Marco Koch (GER) — 2:07.60
6. Andrew Wilson (USA) — 2:08.10
7. Dmitriy Balandin (KAZ) — 2:08.25
8. Erik Persson (SWE) — 2:08.39

Men’s 4x200m Freestyle Relay
Gold: Australia — 7:00.85
Silver: Russia — 7:01.81
Bronze: USA — 7:01.98
4. Italy — 7:02.01
5. Great Britain — 7:02.04
6. China — 7:04.74
7. Brazil — 7:07.64
8. Germany — 7:07.65

Women’s 50m Butterfly
Gold: Sarah Sjostrom (SWE) — 25.02
Silver: Ranomi Kromowidjojo (NED) — 25.35
Bronze: Farida Osman (EGY) — 25.47
4. Kelsi Dahlia (USA) — 25.48
5. Marie Wattel (FRA) — 25.50
6. Penny Oleksiak (CAN) — 25.69
7. Jeanette Ottesen (DEN) — 25.76
8. Brianna Throssell (AUS) — 26.11

Men’s 50m Freestyle
Gold: Caeleb Dressel (USA) — 21.04
Silver: Bruno Fratus (BRA) — 21.45
Bronze: Kristian Gkolomeev (GRE) — 21.45
4. Vladimir Morozov (RUS) — 21.53
5. Ben Proud (GBR) — 21.55
6. Michael Andrew (USA) — 21.62
7. Pawe Juraszek (POL) — 21.67
8. Shinri Shioura (JPN) — 21.81

Men’s 100m Butterfly
Gold: Caeleb Dressel (USA) — 49.66
Silver: Andrei Minakov (RUS) — 50.83
Bronze: Chad le Clos (RSA) — 51.16
4. Kristof Milak (HUN) — 51.26
5. Mehdy Metella (FRA) — 51.38
6. Matthew Temple (AUS) — 51.51
7. James Guy (GBR) — 51.62
8. Marius Kusch (GER) — 51.66

Women’s 200m Backstroke
Gold: Regan Smith (USA) — 2:03.69
Silver: Kaylee McKeown (AUS) — 2:06.26
Bronze: Kylie Masse (CAN) — 2:06.62
4. Margherita Panziera (ITA) — 2:06.67
5. Taylor Ruck (CAN) — 2:07.50
6. Minna Atherton (AUS) — 2:08.26
7. Katalin Burian (HUN) — 2:08.65
8. Katinka Hosszu (HUN) — 2:10.08

Mixed 4x100m Freestyle Relay
Gold: U.S. — 3:19.40
Silver: Australia — 3:19.97
Bronze: France — 3:22.11
4. Canada — 3:22.54
5. Russia — 3:22.72
6. Netherlands — 3:23.48
7. Japan — 3:24.67
8. Italy — 3:25.58

Men’s 50m Backstroke
Gold: Zane Waddell (RSA) — 24.43
Silver: Evgeny Rylov (RUS) — 24.49
Bronze: Kliment Kolesnikov (RUS) — 24.51
4. Ryan Murphy (USA) — 24.53
5. Michael Andrew (USA) — 24.58
6. Xu Jiayu (CHN) — 24.64
7. Robert Glinta (ROU) — 24.67
8. Apostolos Christou (GRE) — 24.75

Women’s 50m Breaststroke
Gold: Lilly King (USA) — 29.84
Silver: Benedetta Pilato (ITA) — 30.00
Bronze: Yuliya Efimova (RUS) — 30.15
4. Alia Atkinson (JAM) — 30.34
5. Martina Carraro (ITA) — 30.49
6. Jessica Hansen (AUS) — 30.84
7. Anna Elendt (GER) — 31.06
8. Ida Hulkko (FIN) — 31.23

Men’s 1500m Freestyle
Gold: Florian Wellbrock (GER) — 14:36.54
Silver: Mykhailo Romanchuk (UKR) — 14:37.63
Bronze: Gregorio Paltrinieri (ITA) — 14:38.75
4. David Aubry (FRA) — 14:44.72
5. Henrik Christiansen (NOR) — 14:45.35
6. Domenico Acerenza (ITA) — 14:52.05
7. Sergiy Frolov (UKR) — 15:01.04
8. Alexander Norgaard (DEN) — 15:20.47

Women’s 50m Freestyle
Gold: Simone Manuel (USA) — 24.05
Silver: Sarah Sjostrom (SWE) — 24.07
Bronze: Cate Campbell (AUS) — 24.11
4. Pernille Blume (DEN) — 24.12
5. Mariya Kameneva (RUS) — 24.31
6. Ranomi Kromowidjojo (NED) — 24.35
7. Anna Hopkin (GBR) — 24.40
8. Bronte Campbell (AUS) — 24.48

Men’s 400m Individual Medley
Gold: Daiya Seto (JPN) — 4:08.95
Silver: Jay Litherland (USA) — 4:09.22
Bronze: Lewis Clareburt (NZL) — 4:12.07
4. Joanllu Pons (ESP) — 4:13.30
5. Peter Bernek (HUN) — 4:13.83
6. Maksym Shemberev (AZE) — 4:14.10
7. Max Litchfield (GBR) — 4:14.75
8. Arjan Knipping (NED) — 4:17.06

Women’s 400m Individual Medley
Gold: Katinka Hosszu (HUN) — 4:30.39
Silver: Ye Shiwen (CHN) — 4:32.07
Bronze: Yui Ohashi (JPN) — 4:32.33
4. Sydney Pickrem (CAN) — 4:36.72
5. Emily Overholt (CAN) — 4:37.42
6. Ally McHugh (USA) — 4:38.34
7. Zsuzsanna Jakabos (HUN) — 4:39.15
8. Fantine Lesaffre (FRA) — 4:39.68

Men’s 4x100m Medley Relay
Gold: Great Britain — 3:28.10
Silver: U.S. — 3:28.45
Bronze: Russia — 3:28.81
4. Japan — 3:30.35
5. Australia — 3:30.42
6. Brazil — 3:30.86
7. China — 3:31.61
8. Germany — 3:32.86

Women’s 4x100m Medley Relay
Gold: U.S. — 3:50.40 WR
Silver: Australia — 3:53.42
Bronze: Canada — 3:53.58
4. Italy — 3:56.50
5. China — 3:57.11
6. Japan — 3:58.14
7. Sweden — 3:58.39
8. Great Britain — 3:59.38

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Naomi Osaka, Coco Gauff set Australian Open duel

Naomi Osaka, Coco Gauff
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MELBOURNE, Australia (AP) — Plenty was going badly for Coco Gauff in the second round of the Australian Open.

The double-faults kept coming Wednesday, nine in all. The deficits, too: First, she dropped the opening set against 74th-ranked Sorana Cirstea.

Then, after forcing a third, Gauff fell behind by a break, ceding 14 of 16 points with a series of mistakes. Later, after getting even at 3-all, Gauff was a mere two points from a loss.

None of that mattered. As she keeps showing, over and over, Gauff is not a typical 15-year-old. Not a typical tennis player, either.

And by getting past Cirstea 4-6, 6-3, 7-5 in a little more than two hours thanks to a more aggressive approach in the late going, she now has set up yet another Grand Slam showdown against Naomi Osaka.

AUSTRALIAN OPEN DRAWS: Men | Women

“I kind of felt the momentum changing,” Gauff said about turning things around against Cirstea. “I knew I had to keep pressing.”

Less than five months after their memorable meeting at the U.S. Open — Osaka won that one in straight sets, then consoled a crying Gauff on court and encouraged her to address the spectators — the two will face each other again. Like that time, Osaka is the major’s reigning champion and Gauff is making her debut at the tournament.

“I think I’ll be less nervous this time,” said Gauff, who eliminated seven-time Grand Slam champion Venus Williams in the first round Monday. “I think I’m more confident this time around.”

As for what sticks with her about the post-match comforting Osaka offered in New York, Gauff said: “If I had a child or something, that’s something I would want my child to see. It just shows what being a competitor really is. You might hate the person on the court, but off the court you love them — not really, like, ‘hate,’ but you want to win. Sometimes when we’re on the court, we say things we don’t mean because we have that mentality. When it’s all said and done, we still look at each other with respect.”

Other winners included Serena Williams — 6-2, 6-3 against Tamara Zidansek in a match that finished with the Rod Laver Arena retractable roof closed because of rain — No. 1 Ash Barty, 2018 Australian Open champion Caroline Wozniacki and two-time major champion Petra Kvitova, the runner-up to Osaka in Australia a year ago.

Defending men’s champion Novak Djokovic required all of 95 minutes to breeze past Japanese wild-card entry Tatsuma Ito 6-1, 6-4, 6-2, while Roger Federer swept Filip Krajinovic 6-1, 6-4, 6-1.

Gauff was not at her very best on a windy afternoon against Cirstea but managed to figure her way out of trouble repeatedly. Gauff demonstrated plenty of grit, yes, and also enthusiasm, pumping herself up by shaking a fist and yelling, “Come on!” after most of her successful points down the stretch.

All the while, Gauff was supported by a Melbourne Arena crowd that chanted, “Let’s go, Coco! Let’s go!”

Her father, Corey, was animated in the stands, too, except when he was squeezing his eyes shut at critical moments.

There were several of those for his precocious daughter, who was ranked only 313th last year when she became the youngest player in history to qualify for Wimbledon, then wound up beating Williams there en route to the fourth round.

It is a measure of her came-so-soon stardom that Gauff was playing at Melbourne Park’s third-largest stadium Wednesday, even though this was a matchup between a pair of players ranked outside the top 60 and with one career Grand Slam quarterfinal between them, more than a decade ago (Cirstea made it that far at the 2009 French Open).

Indeed, every Grand Slam singles match — “every” being a relative term, of course, because this was No. 9 — of the 67th-ranked Gauff’s nascent career has been placed on a show court.

This was the first main draw match at a major for Gauff in which she held a better ranking than her opponent.

Didn’t seem that way at the outset: Gauff dropped the first set. After forcing things to a third, she trailed 3-0. After making it 3-3, Gauff needed to get through one more gut-check: Twice, she was two points from departing.

But the American teenager broke in the next-to-last game, then held to win.

How did Gauff get through this test?

“Just my will to win,” she said. “My parents, they always told me I can come back, no matter what the score is.”

Osaka worked through some frustrations Wednesday by grabbing her racket with both hands and chucking it to the ground, tossing away a tennis ball and kicking the racket along the court, to boot.

Then she plopped herself down on her sideline seat and draped a towel over her head. Soon, she was gathering herself and defeating Zheng Saisai 6-2, 6-4.

“I mean, my racket just magically flew out of my hand. I couldn’t control it,” Osaka said with a mischievous smile. “I think that’s how I dealt with my frustration. It was a bit childish. I just want to play one match without throwing my racket or kicking it. That’s all I want.”

Perhaps because her news conference took place while Gauff and Cirstea were still playing, Osaka deflected a question seeking some sort of lookahead to the third round, saying simply she would go watch the end of that match.

MORE: Another top U.S. tennis player cools on Olympics

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John Isner leaning toward skipping Olympics again

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John Isner, the highest-ranked U.S. male singles tennis player, is considering skipping the Olympics for a second straight time.

“I haven’t put a ton of thought into it, but as of right now, I think I’m leaning towards not playing,” the 19th-ranked player said at the Australian Open on Tuesday. “It’s about scheduling. I know the Olympics, it’s a fantastic honor. There’s no doubt about that. … Right now, at this stage in my career, it’s not a huge priority for me. So that’s probably the main reason I won’t be going. I certainly love playing in the summer in America, and I’m going to focus on that.”

The Tokyo Games take place the same week as a lower-level ATP Tour event in Atlanta that Isner, a former University of Georgia star, has won five times.

Other notable male players already said they will pass on Tokyo, including Sam Querrey, the top American in Olympic qualifying standings.

Austrian Dominic Thiem, a two-time French Open finalist, is prioritizing an ATP event in Kitzbühel the week of the Olympics. The U.S. doubles team of Bob and Mike Bryan are not planning to play the Olympics in their final season before retirement, their manager said in November.

“The Olympics is very tough on the schedule … especially with Davis Cup,” Isner said in 2016, according to USA Today. “I think the fact that they have no [ATP ranking] points [at the Olympics], to be honest, was a pretty big factor as well. Obviously the Olympics is not about the money, but no points I think hindered me a bit.”

Isner, who turns 35 on April 26, is likely giving up his last chance to play Olympic singles. In his only Olympic participation, he reached the quarterfinals of the 2012 London Games, plus lost an opening-round doubles match there with Andy Roddick.

The top four U.S. men qualify for Tokyo, assuming they are among the top 60 overall qualifiers (maximum four per country) after this spring’s French Open.

Taylor FritzReilly Opelka, Steve Johnson and Tommy Paul are the U.S. men currently in Olympic qualifying position if excluding Querrey and Isner.

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