Usain Bolt ist bei den Olympischen Spielen in Rio de Janeiro ins Finale über Meter spaziert. Der Meter-Lauf der Männer bei den Leichtathletik-Weltmeisterschaften fand am und August in Berlin, Deutschland statt. Usain Bolt gewann den Lauf in 9,58 s. Inhaltsverzeichnis. 1 Rekorde; 2 Ergebnisse. Halbfinale; Finale 9,69 s, August , Olympische Sommerspiele Peking. 6. Aug. Usain Bolt hat beim Meter-Finale der Olympischen Spiele die Goldmedaille gewonnen. Bereits in Peking hatte der Jamaikaner hier.
This lead grew by several meters in the final 20 meters and Bolt crossed the line in a winning time of 9.
Bolt's training partner, Blake had started slowly but was in full gear by the half way stage and had made a serious challenge at the field, however Blake's late rush wasn't quite enough, as DeGrasse took 3rd place, for the bronze.
Usain Bolt's win broke 2 records; becoming the first person to win the meter race 3 times and also to medal 3 times in the meter race. Previously, only Carl Lewis had won two gold medals in the m, a feat which Bolt had matched at the London Summer Olympics.
However, several milliseconds later, Gatlin, also having a place on the podium, joined him in winning three m medals; one gold, one silver for this race , and one bronze, which itself made Gatlin the first man in history to win each medal in the meters.
Gatlin also became the holder of the record for the longest time between their first medal and last medal in the m , in terms of years.
His first being his gold won at the Summer Olympics and his silver medal, 12 years later in this race. The preliminary round featured athletes invited to compete who had not achieved the required qualifying standard.
Athletes who had achieved the standard received a bye into the first round proper. First 2 in each heat Q and the next 2 fastest q advance to Round 1.
First 2 in each heat Q and the next 8 fastest q advance to the Semifinals. Men's m Final on YouTube.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Archived from the original on 22 August Retrieved 3 August Retrieved on 13 August Retrieved 16 August Usain Bolt wins m gold, Justin Gatlin second".
Men's metres Intercalated Games Men's 60 metres Retrieved from " https: Athletics at the Summer Olympics metres at the Olympics.
Use dmy dates from August Views Read Edit View history. A small number of other athletes also progress as the fastest non-qualifiers or "fastest losers" through a repechage system.
Prior to , the semi-finals stage comprised two races of eight athletes and the top four finishers in each race regardless of time were entered into the final.
Several amendments were made to the competition format in Any participant not in possession of an Olympic qualifying standard time is entered into the preliminary round.
Qualifiers in this round progress to the first round proper. The semi-finals stage is divided into three races: Changes to the international false start rules were also introduced — any validly recorded reaction time to the starter's pistol of below 0.
At Olympics prior to each athlete was allowed one false start, with a second false start leading to removal from the field. The top three finishers in the final are awarded a gold , silver and bronze medal , respectively.
If runners cannot be separated by their time recorded to one hundredth of a second further analysis is used to distinguish their times to the thousandth of a second.
Alajos Szokolyi and Francis Lane were joint third at the men's final. Ben Johnson was awarded gold at the Seoul Olympics , but was soon disqualified after his post-race drug test was positive for banned substances.
The number of competitors and nations in the event has seen an increasing historical trend. This increase has been mostly linear, though participation dropped slightly in the and Olympics hosted in the United States reflecting greater travel costs and was also affected by the Olympic boycotts of , and The linear trend stopped after the peak and has steadily decreased in subsequent Summer Olympics.
Men's participation reached its highest at the Atlanta Olympics , which featured men from 75 nations. Women's participation began in , with 31 women from 13 nations competing, and reached an all-time high at the Beijing Games , which had 85 women representing 69 nations.
As the governing body for the sport of athletics , the International Association of Athletics Federations IAAF applies qualifying standards to the competition.
This aims to encourage high level performances at the Olympic Games and contain the number of potential entries the IAAF aims to cap Olympic participation in athletics events at athletes.
There are two types of qualifying standard: Athletes must achieve the qualifying time without wind-assistance at an officially authorised event within a certain time period, which typically begins from the year prior to the Olympics and extends up to three weeks before the games.
The IAAF prohibits entrants who do not reach the age of sixteen in that Olympic year, but there is no upper age limit.
On top of IAAF standards, national governing bodies may apply their own participation restrictions. These principally come in four forms: Smaller nations do not typically apply these additional criteria due to the smaller numbers of sprinters eligible to compete.
Participation for a country also demands that the athlete hold respective citizenship and is not subject to a competitive ban through anti-doping rules.
Since introduction of testing by the IAAF in the earlyth century, female sprinters may be subject to gender verification. However, there have been historic cases involving two women's medallists: Walasiewicz endured accusations during her career due to her appearance, but was never subject to a test.
Eddie Tolan became the first non-white winner of the event in and this signified the start of a prolonged period of success by black male sprinters; since only five men's Olympic champions in the event have not had significant African heritage.
The women's event was dominated by runners of European descent until Wilma Rudolph won the title in Most commentators attribute this statistical discrepancy to genetic rather than to cultural factors.
Mandatory in-competition drug testing was introduced at the Summer Olympics. One of the most prominent cases of doping at the Olympics , and in sport as a whole, occurred during the Seoul Olympics.
Ben Johnson entered the race as the reigning metres world record holder and won the Olympic final, raising his arm in victory, in a new world record of 9.
Soon after being awarded the gold medal the results of his post-race drug test revealed his urine contained traces of stanozolol a banned steroid.
The Canadian government launched an investigation into drugs in sport, known as the Dubin Inquiry , the following year. Ekaterini Thanou , the women's silver medallist, was barred from the Athens Olympics after failing to attend a pre-competition drugs test her third consecutive missed test.
The Greek sprinter and her teammate Kostas Kenteris were convicted of staging a motorcycle crash to avoid the test, but this was overturned on appeal.
Her doping ban remained as they admitted to having missed the tests. Having been one of the stars of the games—she won three gold and two bronze medals in track and field events—Jones was later implicated in doping through the BALCO scandal.
She lied to federal agents and a grand jury during questioning around the scandal, but later admitted in to using Tetrahydrogestrinone THG during the period of her Olympic success.
Given that the women's runner-up Ekaterini Thanou had herself been banned for drug usage, the IOC chose not to upgrade her to the gold medal position, but rather leave the position vacant.
Stasi documents released after the fall of the Berlin Wall revealed extensive drug usage by Olympic sprinters, including the and silver medallists Renate Stecher and Marlies Göhr , as well as the bronze medallist Heike Drechsler.
To count as an official record, the race and the equipment used must adhere to IAAF international rules. Hand-timed results were the standard until , when fully automatic timing FAT became the preferred method for officially measuring athletes' times.
Further to this wind conditions must be measured and any time achieved with a wind speed of over 2. Since the first men's Olympic record of Twenty-eight men have been holder or co-holder of the record.
Usain Bolt is the current record holder with 9. Ben Johnson 's time of 9. Since the initial women's Olympic record of The tables below refer to hand-timing for races held prior to the Summer Olympics and to fully automatic times after that point, when they became the standard for the Olympics.
The winner of the race is occasionally referred to as "the world's fastest" man or woman, reflecting the high level of the competition and the quality of performances.
The Intercalated Games were held in Athens and at the time were officially recognised as part of the Olympic Games series, with the intention being to hold a games in Greece in two-year intervals between the internationally held Olympics.
However, this plan never came to fruition and the International Olympic Committee IOC later decided not to recognise these games as part of the official Olympic series.
Some sports historians continue to treat the results of these games as part of the Olympic canon. Four entrants are known and the winner was Edgar Bredin , a British former world record holder.
In a yard dash handicap race was contested and an American, C. Hastedt, was the victor. Consequently, medals from these races have not been assigned to nations on the all-time medal tables.
The metres is typically considered one of the blue ribbon Olympic track and field events, and of the Olympic Games as a whole.
The Olympic metres has been covered by several film documentaries. Chariots of Fire , a historical drama focusing on Harold Abrahams ' victory at the Paris Olympics , is among the most prominent.
The film won four Academy Awards ,  is often listed among polls for the best sports and Olympics films. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.