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2008 Olympic Games Beijing - Women's 100 m

 

 

Host City: Beijing, China Format: Top four in each heat advanced to the final.
Date Started: August 16, 2008 Format: Top three in each heat and next fastest advanced to the semi-finals.
Date Finished: August 17, 2008 Format: Top three in each heat and next ten fastest advanced to the quarter-finals.
(Competitors: 85; Countries: 71; Finalists: 8)  
    Venue(s): Beijing National Stadium, Beijing
Overview by IAAF    2008_olympic_stadium.jpg
This was expected to be a USA-Jamaica battle. On June 28 Lee (10.85) had won the US Trials from Edwards and Williams (both 10.90), while on the same day at the Jamaican Championships, World Champion Veronica Campbell-Brown had run 10.88 in fourth place, kept out of the Olympic team by Stewart (10.80), Fraser (10.85) and Simpson (10.87). Nigeria’s Damola Osayomi was fastest in the heats with 11.13. Ominously, all three Jamaicans won their quarter-finals, with Stewart (10.98) the fastest of the day. Fraser (11.00) won the first semi-final from Lee (11.07), with veteran Chandra Sturrup the fastest eliminated athlete at 11.22. The smooth-striding Stewart took the other semi-final easily in 11.05 from Edwards (11.18), with Strurrup’s teammate Ferguson McKenzie qualifying for her third consecutive final. In the final, Williams and Fraser were the quickest into their running. Edwards was not, as she visibly twitched in the set position and thought she would be called for a false start. This later formed the basis of a dismissed US protest, as Edwards had been quicker into her running than her teammate Lee, who, with Stewart, had a very sloth-like reaction to the gun. Fraser dominated the race, quickly breaking clear of Simpson, and edging further away with each deceptively long stride. Stewart closed very quickly, catching Simpson on the line to tie for second place, a full two metres behind. The relatively small (160/52Kg) Fraser had improved more than half a second in 2008 (from 11.31) to dominate the final, with Jamaica gaining the first-ever clean sweep in the event.
       
Summary by Sports-reference.com      
The 2007 World Champion was Jamaican Veronica Campbell-Brown but she finished only fourth at the Jamaican Olympic Trials and was left off the team. It was not as if Jamaica needed her! In fact, despite her absence Jamaica’s female sprinters swept the medals, led by the almost unknown Shelly-Ann Fraser, followed by a dead-heat for second between Kerron Stewart and Sherone Simpson. It was only the fifth medal sweep by a nation in women’s athletics at the Olympics and the first time this had ever happened in the 100. On paper the event was expected to be between the Jamaican and US sprinters, and the two nations sent all six of their athletes to the final, joined by Debbie Ferguson-McKenzie (BAH) and Jeanette Kwakye (GBR). In the final, Americans Torri Edwards and Muna Lee froze at the start, thinking there was a false start. But there was no recall and they were hopelessly behind. Edwards would finish last while Lee pulled herself up to fifth. The best starters were Simpson and Fraser and they were clear early, Simpson leading slightly. But Fraser had the best finish, pulling away to an easy victory. The photo could not separate Stewart and Simpson who were both given silver medals, with American Lauryn Williams in fourth.
 

Records

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

World record  Florence Griffith-Joyner (USA) 10.49 s Indianapolis, United States 16 July 1988
Olympic record  Florence Griffith-Joyner (USA) 10.62 s Seoul, South Korea 24 September 1988

No new world or Olympic records were set for this event.

 
        Results        

The Women's 100 metres at the 2008 Summer Olympics took place on August 16 (heats) and 17 (final) at the Beijing National Stadium.

The qualifying standards for the 2008 event were 11.32 s (A standard) and 11.42 s (B standard).

Jamaica dominated the event with athlete Shelly-Ann Fraser taking the gold and Sherone Simpson and Kerron Stewart taking the silver. Officially, no bronze medal was awarded as Simpson and Stewart finished with an equal time of 10.98 seconds in the second place. Taking all three medals, it was a Jamaican sweep.

While in the set position, American sprinter Torri Edwards twitched before the gun, and apparently anticipated a recall; however, there was no recall gun, and Edwards finished last. After the race, US Track & Field officials appealed for a recall, claiming that Edwards had false started, but the appeal was rejected and the result stood. Despite Edward's assertions, she actually had a reaction time of 0.179 seconds, which was not the fastest or the slowest of the eight runners. It is possible, therefore, that when she twitched, Edwards had not applied enough pressure on the blocks to trigger a warning, or she might have twitched her upper body but left her feet solid."

Women's 100m - FINAL

For the second night in succession the Bird's Nest Stadium was treated 'to reggae power' as Jamaica once again demonstrated their mindblowing hotbed of sprinting talent.

The Caribbean island of just under 2.8 million people, surpassed the achievements of Usain Bolt in the men's 100m as the unknown Shelly-Ann Fraser blasted to a PB of 10.78 to lead home the first clean sweep of the medals in a women's 100m at a global championships.

Behind Fraser, though, Jamaica did not bag silver and bronze, it was better than that! It was two silvers as Sherone Simpson and Kerron Stewart could not be separated to the thousandth of a second, both recording 10.98 - to share the medal.

Fraser, who was the fastest of the qualifiers from the semi-finals, provided one of the great shocks in the long history of the event and has improved by a staggering 0.53 this season.

It was also redemption of sorts for Fraser's coach, Stephen Francis. Last night Francis' protege, Asafa Powell, once again disappointed in a major championship final, finishing fifth in the men's 100m final.

Stewart was many pundits tip for gold after clocking 10.80 to win the Jamaican Championships but it was her less experienced team-mate who was to grab the ultimate prize.

US athlete Torri Edwards appeared to twitch at the start, however, the starter chose not to recall them, a fact Stewart will probably regret after she made a poor start in lane seven.

By comparison Fraser got out like a bullet - just like in the semi-final - and  by 30m she held a clear advantage.

Simpson running in lane two was Fraser's nearest pursuer while the US duo - Lauryn Williams and Muna Lee - appeared to be in the race for bronze.

Yet if the more experienced rivals thought Fraser would crack, they were sadly mistaken. The diminutive sprinter simply stretched, and stretched, her advantage and crossed the line in a new lifetime best of 10.78.

Stewart found her familar rhythm in the latter stages, surging past the US challenge in the final strides.

As Stewart and Simpson dipped for the line it looked close for silver and bronze, although, we did not think it was quite that close! After what seemed an age it was confirmed the pair had tied the silver medal.

The US challenge withered - just like it had the previous night in the men's 100m. Williams took fourth in 11.03 with Lee a place behind in 11.07.

The third American, Edwards, maybe distracted by her own movement at the start finished plum last in 11.20.

There was pride for Great Britain's Jeanette Kwakye, who set a PB of 11.14 for sixth in the final. Meanwhile Debbie Ferguson-McKenzie, of the Bahamas, finished seventh in 11.19 in her third successive Olympic 100m final.

An elated Fraser admitted the world record breaking performance of her compatriot the previous night had acted as inspiration for her gold medal winning run.

"This is the crazy Bolt effect," she admitted. "Last night it was amazing, it was crazy. I wanted to come out and do the same thing."

Stewart, who shared the silver medal, admitted she thought a false start was committed and was waiting for the recall. "I don't know whether I should cry, smile, jump, I don't know," she admitted. "I think this is a fabulous thing for the three of us to win the medals and for Jamaica to get one, two, three."

It was the first sweep of the medals in an Olympic 100m final since the USA completed the one-two-three in the men's race at the 1912 Games in Stockholm.

Few could have predicted the Fraser fairytale. Raised in a tough community in Waterhouse, St Andrew she had little quality pedigree ahead of this season.

In 2005 she finished third in the Jamaican Junior Championships and the following year recorded a personal best of 11.74. Last season she advanced to 11.31 and ran in the 4x100m heats of the World Championships in Osaka, winning a silver medal. 

She ran a PB of 11.28 in Belem, Brazil in May and after then hacking a huge chunk of her best with 11.02 in the heats of the Jamaican Championships she ran 10.85 for second in the final to qualify for Beijing.

She performed admirably on the European circuit, running 10.95 for second in London but few would have predicted such an upset, especially on her individual major championship debut.   

Steve Landells for the IAAF    

100 m Women     Final 17 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 10.78 0   Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce Jamaica JAM 27 Dec 86  
2 10.98 0   Sherone Simpson Jamaica JAM 12 Aug 84  
2 10.98 0   Kerron Stewart Jamaica JAM 16 Apr 84  
4 11.03 0   Lauryn Williams United States USA 11 Sep 83  
5 11.07 0   Muna Lee United States USA 30 Oct 81  
6 11.14 0   Jeanette Kwakye Great Britain GBR 20 Mar 83  
7 11.19 0   Debbie Ferguson McKenzie Bahamas BAH 16 Jan 76  
8 11.20 0   Torri Edwards United States USA 31 Jan 77  

Women's 100m - Semi-Finals

So now we know. It is be the Jamaicans who are likely to pose the strongest threat in the final later tonight.

After the early sparring in yesterday's heats and quarter finals the race to find the 'world's fastest women' stepped up a notch in front of yet another full house at the Bird's Nest Stadium.

In the first semi-final we expected the main action to come from the four middle lanes, which was split by two Jamaicans and two Americans, and so it proved.

After a long hold it was 21-year-old Jamaican Shelly-Ann Fraser who established a clear lead by 30m and she maintained her advantage to cross the line in an impressive 11.00.

Behind her, US champion Muna Lee produced a solid 11.06 for second with Commonwealth champion Sherone Simpson of Jamaica 0.04 further back in third.

The 2005 World champion Lauryn Williams of the USA, however, looked a little ragged in qualifying in the fourth and final qualifying position.

Williams, who won the 2004 Olympic silver, crossed the line in 11.11 but will need to show much more if she is to feature in the medals in the final.

Behind them 36-year-old Bahamian Chandra Sturrup's bid to make her third Olympic 100m final - she also appeared at the 1996 and 2000 Games - ended in disappointment as she wound up fifth in 11.22.

In the second semi-final world No.2 Kerron Stewart produced a tidy, relaxed piece of sprinting to take heat two in 11.05.

While not quite 'Boltesque' in its dominance she recovered from a slightly lethargic start to power through over the last 30m and signal her ambition for the final.

Stewart, who was so relaxed when she was announced to the crowd before the race she appeared to be grinning, will probably start a marginal favourite later tonight.

Torri Edwards, of the USA, had looked impressive in yesterday's quarter finals but struggled to rediscover the same fluency and had to settle for second in 11.18.

A further 0.01 back in third was World Indoor 60m silver medallist Jeanette Kwakye. The 25-year-old benefited from a blistering start to become the first British athlete to reach an Olympic women's 100m final in 24 years.

Debbie Ferguson-McKenzie of the Bahamas bagged fourth in 11.22 to qualify for her third successive Olympic 100m final.

There is no place in the final eight, however, for defending Olympic champion Yuliya Nesterenko of Belarus, who had to settle for fifth in 11.26. European champion Kim Gevaert will also play no further part in the 100m. The Belgian was sixth in 11.30.

Steve Landells for the IAAF

100 m Women     Semifinal 1 17 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.00 -0,7 Q Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce Jamaica JAM 27 Dec 86  
2 11.06 -0,7 Q Muna Lee United States USA 30 Oct 81  
3 11.10 -0,7 Q Lauryn Williams United States USA 11 Sep 83  
4 11.11 -0,7 Q Sherone Simpson Jamaica JAM 12 Aug 84  
5 11.22 -0,7   Chandra Sturrup Bahamas BAH 12 Sep 71  
6 11.50 -0,7   Lina Grinčikaitė Samuolė Lithuania LTU 3 May 87  
7 11.51 -0,7   Ivet Lalova-Collio Bulgaria BUL 18 May 84  
8 11.51 -0,7   Vida Anim Ghana GHA 7 Dec 83  
100 m Women     Semifinal 2 17 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.05 -0,2 Q Kerron Stewart Jamaica JAM 16 Apr 84  
2 11.18 -0,2 Q Torri Edwards United States USA 31 Jan 77  
3 11.19 -0,2 Q Jeanette Kwakye Great Britain GBR 20 Mar 83  
4 11.22 -0,2 Q Debbie Ferguson McKenzie Bahamas BAH 16 Jan 76  
5 11.26 -0,2   Yulia Nestsiarenka Belarus BLR 15 Jun 79  
6 11.30 -0,2   Kim Gevaert Belgium BEL 5 Aug 78  
7 11.38 -0,2   Yevgeniya Polyakova Russia RUS 29 May 83  
8 11.44 -0,2   Damola Osayomi Nigeria NGR 26 Jun 86  

Women's 100m - Quarter-finals

Is the pendulum in this event swinging towards the Jamaicans?

It may yet be too early to tell but the women in yellow will certainly be happier than the US trio after five absorbing second round heats.

Leading the qualifiers was the silky smooth Kerron Stewart who recorded the only sub-11 second time of the round - 10.98.

The Jamaican champion made a blistering start in a loaded heat four, which also included 2005 World champion Lauryn Williams, European champion Kim Gevaert and defending Olympic champion Yuliya Nesterenko.

Stewart, however, looked a class above to take the heat with Williams of the USA second in 11.07 and Gevaert of Belgium third in 11.10. Nesterenko of Belarussia maintained her dream of defending her Olympic title, but only just. She finished fourth in 11.14 to grab the one and only fastest loser spot to squeeze into tomorrow night's semi-finals.

The least experienced of the Jamaican trio Shelly-Ann Fraser also caught the eye in heat one. The Jamaican Championships silver medallist cruised to victory in 11.06 to offer further evidence of her exciting potential.

Behind her Yevgeniya Polyakova of Russia ran 11.13 and Great Britain's Jeanette Kwakye posted a PB of 11.18 as the pair also advanced to the semi-finals.

The third and final Jamaican Sherone Simpson looked imperious in heat two of the five quarter-finals.

The Jamaican powered through in the latter stages to register 11.02 - 0.06 ahead of US champion Muna Lee, who looked a little shellshocked to be beaten. Veteran Bahamian Chandra Sturrup booked the third automatic place into the semi-finals with 11.16.

Torri Edwards was, arguably, the most impressive US qualifier from the quarter-finals.

The lightly-built sprinter powered into a commanding lead by 70m before completely shutting down to win the fifth heat in 11.31. Just 0.02 behind was Lithuania's Lina Grincikaite with the fourth-place finisher in the 2004 Olympic 100m final Ivet Lalova of Bulgaria third in 11.40.

Debbie Ferguson-McKenzie, the 2001 World 200m champion, took victory in heat three in 11.21. Oludamola Osayomi of Nigeria was second in 10.28 with Vida Anim of Ghana booking her slot in tomorrow's semi-finals in 11.32. Christine Arron, the 1998 European champion, sadly exited the 100m. The French athlete wound up fourth behind Ferguson-McKenzie in 11.36.

Steve Landells for the IAAF
100 m Women     Heat 1 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.06 0,1 Q Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce Jamaica JAM 27 Dec 86  
2 11.13 0,1 Q Yevgeniya Polyakova Russia RUS 29 May 83  
3 11.18 0,1 Q Jeanette Kwakye Great Britain GBR 20 Mar 83  
4 11.45 0,1   Virgil Hodge Saint Kitts and Nevis SKN 17 Nov 83  
5 11.55 0,1   Laverne Jones-Ferrette United States Virgin Islands ISV 16 Sep 81  
6 11.65 0,1   Myriam Mani Cameroon CMR 21 May 77  
7 11.66 0,1   Franca Idoko Nigeria NGR 15 Jun 85  
8 11.67 0,1   Jade Bailey Barbados BAR 10 Jun 83  
100 m Women     Heat 2 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.02 0,1 Q Sherone Simpson Jamaica JAM 12 Aug 84  
2 11.08 0,1 Q Muna Lee United States USA 30 Oct 81  
3 11.16 0,1 Q Chandra Sturrup Bahamas BAH 12 Sep 71  
4 11.38 0,1   Montell Douglas Great Britain GBR 24 Jan 86  
5 11.40 0,1   Virgen Benavídes Cuba CUB 31 Dec 74  
6 11.42 0,1   Kelly-Ann Baptiste Trinidad and Tobago TTO 14 Oct 86  
7 11.51 0,1   Natalya Murinovich Russia RUS 27 May 85  
8 11.55 0,1   Nataliya Pohrebnyak Ukraine UKR 19 Feb 88  
100 m Women     Heat 3 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.21 0,1 Q Debbie Ferguson McKenzie Bahamas BAH 16 Jan 76  
2 11.28 0,1 Q Damola Osayomi Nigeria NGR 26 Jun 86  
3 11.32 0,1 Q Vida Anim Ghana GHA 7 Dec 83  
4 11.36 0,1   Christine Arron France FRA 13 Sep 73  
5 11.41 0,1   Daria Korczyńska Poland POL 30 Jul 81  
6 11.49 0,1   Natalya Rusakova Russia RUS 12 Dec 80  
7 11.66 0,1   Yomara Hinestroza Colombia COL 20 May 88  
8 11.70 0,1   Vu Thi Huong Vietnam VIE 7 Oct 86  
100 m Women     Heat 4 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 10.98 0,4 Q Kerron Stewart Jamaica JAM 16 Apr 84  
2 11.07 0,4 Q Lauryn Williams United States USA 11 Sep 83  
3 11.10 0,4 Q Kim Gevaert Belgium BEL 5 Aug 78  
4 11.14 0,4   Yulia Nestsiarenka Belarus BLR 15 Jun 79  
5 11.36 0,4   Tahesia Harrigan British Virgin Islands IVB 15 Feb 82  
6 11.46 0,4   Semoy Hackett Trinidad and Tobago TTO 27 Nov 88  
7 11.49 0,4   Guzel Khubbieva Uzbekistan UZB 2 May 76  
8 11.67 0,4   Lucimar de Moura Brazil BRA 22 Mar 74  
100 m Women     Heat 5 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.31 0,1 Q Torri Edwards United States USA 31 Jan 77  
2 11.33 0,1 Q Lina Grinčikaitė Samuolė Lithuania LTU 3 May 87  
3 11.40 0,1 Q Ivet Lalova-Collio Bulgaria BUL 18 May 84  
4 11.45 0,1   Ezinne Okparaebo Norway NOR 3 Mar 88  
5 11.56 0,1   Barbara Pierre Haiti HAI 28 Apr 87  
6 11.56 0,1   Anita Pistone Italy ITA 29 Oct 76  
7 11.59 0,1   Ruddy Zang Milama Gabon GAB 6 Jun 87  
8 11.71 0,1   Sasha Springer-Jones Trinidad and Tobago TTO 17 Mar 78  

Women's 100m first round

A wide open Olympic women's 100m offered few real clues as to the likely outcome after the big name athletes comfortably progressed through the opening round.

Much of the pre-race attention has been thrust upon the three-strong teams from Jamaica and the USA and the fancied half-dozen all eased into tonight's quarter-finals with no real problems.

Of the US trio, Torri Edwards, the 2003 World champion, was the fastest qualifier taking heat one in 11.26 - 0.04 clear of Great Britain's World Indoor silver medallist Jeanette Kwakye.

The 2004 Olympic silver medallist, Lauryn Williams, is regarded by many pundits as the pre-event favourite and she successfully negotiated the morning heats without expending too much energy.

Williams got away to her characteristic bullet-like start and could afford to turn off the power in the final 20m. This allowed French veteran Christine Arron the opportunity to take the heat two victory from the American by 0.01 in 11.37, but Williams looked strong.

In heat three, Muna Lee, the US champion,made a far from convincing start but recovered to ease to victory by 0.10 in 11.33 from the Italian champion Anita Pistone.   

World No.2 Kerron Stewart was the pick of the Jamaican qualifiers. Stewart, who has run 10.80 this season, never looked faintly troubled as she cruised to success in the tenth and final heat in 10.28.

The inexperienced Jamaican Shelly-Ann Fraser shrugged off any pre-event nerves she may have felt by taking top spot in heat six in 11.35.

Sherone Simpson, the third Jamaican, however, almost paid for being too relaxed!

The Commonwealth champion never looked as if she got out of second gear until she was forced to step on the gas in the final 20m to take third, and the final automatic spot, in 11.48 behind Russia's Evgeniya Polyakova (11.24) in heat seven.

Elsewhere, Defending Olympic champion Yuliya Nesterenko of Belarus safely qualified for tonight's quarter-finals by finishing runner-up to Belgium's Kim Gevaert.

Nesterenko does not appear in the kind of form to land a second successive Olympic gold, but she recorded 11.40 to finish 0.07 behind heat winner Kim Gevaert, the European champion.

The three fastest qualifiers all came from heat eight as Nigeria's 2007 World 100m finalist Oludamola Osayomi blitzed to victory in 11.13.

Former World 200m champion Debbie Ferguson-Mckenzie was second in 11.17 with Poland's unheralded Daria Korczynska hacking 0.12 from her PB in 10.22 to take the third automatic slot.

Bahamian veteran Chandra Sturrup took heat four in 11.30 with Bulgaria's Ivet Lalova claiming heat seven in 11.33. 

100 m Women     Heat 1 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.26 -0,8 Q Torri Edwards United States USA 31 Jan 77  
2 11.30 -0,8 Q Jeanette Kwakye Great Britain GBR 20 Mar 83  
3 11.64 -0,8 Q Myriam Mani Cameroon CMR 21 May 77  
4 11.67 -0,8   Inna Eftimova Bulgaria BUL 19 Jun 88  
5 11.87 -0,8   Wang Jing China CHN 26 Mar 88  
6 12.76 -0,8   Ani Khachikyan Armenia ARM 16 Mar 91  
7 12.92 -0,8   Ivana Rozman FYRO Macedonia MKD 14 Jul 89  
8 13.18 -0,8   Peoria Koshiba Palau PLW 27 Jun 79  
9 13.90 -0,8   Buthayna Eid Al-Yacoubi Oman OMA 31 Jan 91  
100 m Women     Heat 2 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.37 -0,6 Q Christine Arron France FRA 13 Sep 73  
2 11.38 -0,6 Q Lauryn Williams United States USA 11 Sep 83  
3 11.46 -0,6 Q Tahesia Harrigan British Virgin Islands IVB 15 Feb 82  
4 11.60 -0,6 Q Lucimar de Moura Brazil BRA 22 Mar 74  
5 11.65 -0,6   Sherry Fletcher-Jones Grenada GRN 17 Jan 86  
6 12.36 -0,6   Dana Abdulrazak Iraq IRQ 3 Jan 86  
7 12.41 -0,6   Sadaf Siddiqui Pakistan PAK 27 Aug 85  
8 14.05 -0,6   Asenate Manoa Tuvalu TUV 23 May 92 NR NJR
100 m Women     Heat 3 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.33 -0,2 Q Muna Lee United States USA 30 Oct 81  
2 11.43 -0,2 Q Anita Pistone Italy ITA 29 Oct 76  
3 11.44 -0,2 Q Guzel Khubbieva Uzbekistan UZB 2 May 76  
4 11.48 -0,2 Q Virgil Hodge Saint Kitts and Nevis SKN 17 Nov 83  
5 11.61 -0,2 Q Natalya Rusakova Russia RUS 12 Dec 80  
6 12.37 -0,2   Wan Kin Yee Hong Kong HKG 20 Jul 75  
7 13.07 -0,2   Gharid Gharouf Palestine PLE 12 Sep 90 NR NJR
8 13.31 -0,2   Elis Lapenmal Vanuatu VAN 6 Sep 87  
9 13.69 -0,2   Bounkou Camara Mauritania MTN 16 Feb 88  
100 m Women     Heat 4 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.30 -0,4 Q Chandra Sturrup Bahamas BAH 12 Sep 71  
2 11.39 -0,4 Q Kelly-Ann Baptiste Trinidad and Tobago TTO 14 Oct 86  
3 11.43 -0,4 Q Lina Grinčikaitė Samuolė Lithuania LTU 3 May 87  
4 11.53 -0,4 Q Semoy Hackett Trinidad and Tobago TTO 27 Nov 88  
5 11.75 -0,4   Amandine Allou Affoué Cote d'Ivoire CIV 29 Aug 80  
6 11.94 -0,4   Valentina Meredova Turkmenistan TKM 29 Sep 84  
7 12.98 -0,4   Titlinda Sou Cambodia CAM 21 Aug 89 NJR
8 14.29 -0,4   Fathia Ali Bouraleh Djibouti DJI 14 Oct 87  
100 m Women     Heat 5 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.33 -1,4 Q Kim Gevaert Belgium BEL 5 Aug 78  
2 11.40 -1,4 Q Yulia Nestsiarenka Belarus BLR 15 Jun 79  
3 11.65 -1,4 Q Vu Thi Huong Vietnam VIE 7 Oct 86  
4 11.72 -1,4   Halimat Ismaila Nigeria NGR 13 Jul 84  
5 11.74 -1,4   Chisato Fukushima Japan JPN 27 Jun 88  
6 12.04 -1,4   Sonia Williams Antigua and Barbuda ANT 28 May 79  
7 13.31 -1,4   Cora Alicto Guam GUM 2 Aug 80  
8 14.80 -1,4   Robina Muqim Yaar Afghanistan AFG 3 Jul 86  
100 m Women     Heat 6 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.35 -0,9 Q Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce Jamaica JAM 27 Dec 86  
2 11.47 -0,9 Q Vida Anim Ghana GHA 7 Dec 83  
3 11.62 -0,9 Q Ruddy Zang Milama Gabon GAB 6 Jun 87  
4 11.65 -0,9   Laura Turner-Alleyne Great Britain GBR 12 Aug 82  
5 12.07 -0,9   Nirina Ramilijaoina Madagascar MAD 26 Nov 82  
6 12.16 -0,9   Tameka Clarke Bahamas BAH 9 Nov 80  
7 12.73 -0,9   Montserrat Pujol Andorra AND 27 Apr 79  
8 13.15 -0,9   Jessica Aguilera Nicaragua NCA 26 Jun 85  
9 13.28 -0,9   Pauline Kwalea Solomon Islands SOL 29 Feb 88  
100 m Women     Heat 7 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.33 -0,5 Q Ivet Lalova-Collio Bulgaria BUL 18 May 84  
2 11.36 -0,5 Q Montell Douglas Great Britain GBR 24 Jan 86  
3 11.45 -0,5 Q Virgen Benavídes Cuba CUB 31 Dec 74  
4 11.61 -0,5 Q Franca Idoko Nigeria NGR 15 Jun 85  
5 11.82 -0,5   Pia Tajnikar Slovenia SLO 19 Sep 85  
6 11.88 -0,5   Feta Ahamada Comoros COM 24 Jun 87  
7 12.25 -0,5   Fatou Tiyana Gambia GAM 24 Feb 87  
8 12.52 -0,5   Nazmun Nahar Beauty Bahamas BAN 1 Jan 86  
100 m Women     Heat 8 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.13 1,1 Q Damola Osayomi Nigeria NGR 26 Jun 86  
2 11.17 1,1 Q Debbie Ferguson McKenzie Bahamas BAH 16 Jan 76  
3 11.22 1,1 Q Daria Korczyńska Poland POL 30 Jul 81  
4 11.39 1,1 Q Yomara Hinestroza Colombia COL 20 May 88  
5 11.55 1,1 Q Sasha Springer-Jones Trinidad and Tobago TTO 17 Mar 78  
6 11.68 1,1   Mae Koime Papua New Guinea PNG 14 Dec 83  
7 12.55 1,1   Hinikissia Ndikert Chad CHA 15 Sep 92 NYR
8 12.57 1,1   Franka Magali DR Congo COD 24 Jan 90 NJR
100 m Women     Heat 9 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.24 -0,6 Q Yevgeniya Polyakova Russia RUS 29 May 83  
2 11.46 -0,6 Q Jade Bailey Barbados BAR 10 Jun 83  
3 11.48 -0,6 Q Sherone Simpson Jamaica JAM 12 Aug 84  
4 11.60 -0,6 Q Nataliya Pohrebnyak Ukraine UKR 19 Feb 88  
5 11.82 -0,6   Juthamas Thavoncharoen Thailand THA 21 Dec 81  
6 13.60 -0,6   Waseelah Fadhl Saad Yemen YEM 25 Nov 89 NR NJR
7 13.73 -0,6   Maria Ikelap Federated States of Micronesia FSM 4 Jan 87  
8 13.86 -0,6   Philaylack Sackpraseuth Laos LAO 30 Apr 87  
  DQ -0,6   Tezdzhan Naimova Bulgaria BUL 1 May 87  
100 m Women     Heat 10 16 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 11.28 0 Q Kerron Stewart Jamaica JAM 16 Apr 84  
2 11.32 0 Q Ezinne Okparaebo Norway NOR 3 Mar 88 NR
3 11.41 0 Q Laverne Jones-Ferrette United States Virgin Islands ISV 16 Sep 81  
4 11.52 0 Q Barbara Pierre Haiti HAI 28 Apr 87  
5 11.55 0 Q Natalya Murinovich Russia RUS 27 May 85  
6 12.20 0   Charlene Attard Malta MLT 31 Jan 87  
7 12.54 0   Michaela Kargbo Sierra Leone SLE 5 Jul 91  
8 12.65 0   Milena Milašević Montenegro MNE 11 Feb 84  
9 13.15 0   Chandra Kala Thapa Nepal NEP 30 Jan 84  

 

 

 

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