2016 FINA World Cup Moscow: Day 2 Finals Full Recap

Photo Courtesy: Peter H. Bick

Everything you need to follow along live with day two finals of the 2016 FINA World Cup in Moscow. Hit refresh for all the latest coverage.

Scheduled Emails:

  • Women’s 100 Free
  • Men’s 200 Free
  • Women’s 50 Breast
  • Men’s 100 Breast
  • Men’s 100 Fly
  • Women’s 100 Back
  • Men’s 50 Back
  • Women’s 200 Fly
  • Men’s 200 IM
  • Women’s 400 Free
  • Men’s 50 Free
  • Women’s 200 Breast
  • Women’s 100 IM
  • Men’s 200 Back
  • Women’s 50 Fly
  • Men’s 1500 Free
  • Women’s 400 IM

Women’s 100 Free:

Jeanette Ottesen maintained her spot at the top of the women’s 100 free, delivering the only sub-52 second time of the evening. Ottesen stopped the clock at a 51.75 for first, followed by Katinka Hosszu and her time of 52.76.

Natalie Lovtcova picked up third with a time of 54.13, just ahead of Russia’s Mariia Kameneva (54.51) and France’s Lena Bousquin (54.82).

Russia’s Daria Kartashova grabbed sixth with a 55.41, while seventh went to Mariia Baklakova’s 55.54.

Daria S. Ustinova of Russia rounded out the top eight with a 55.59.

Men’s 200 Free:

Great Britain’s James Guy claimed his first win of the day with a final time of 1:43.77 in the men’s 200 free.

The Australian duo of Bobby Hurley and Jack Gerrard grabbed second and third with times of 1:44.64 and 1:45.62 respectively.

Mikhail Vekovishchev of Russia finished fourth overall with a final time of 1:47.20, followed by Daniil Pasynkov’s 1:47.39.

China’s Chen Chaoqi was sixth with a time of 1:47.42, just ahead of Vladislav Grinev and his time of 1:47.48.

Evgeny Lagunov of Russia picked up eighth with a 1:48.02.

Women’s 50 Breast:

Yulia Efimova of Russia powered to victory in the women’s 50 breast, stopping the clock at a 29.19. Katie Meili of the USA slipped from first to second with a time of 29.77.

Fellow American Breeja Larson picked up the bronze with a time of 30.38, while the Japanese duo of Satomi Suzuki (30.91) and Rie Kaneto (31.13) finished fourth and fifth.

Moldova’s Tatiana Chisca grabbed sixth with a 31.24, followed by Anna Ganus (31.47) and Anastasia Lyazeva (31.86).

Men’s 100 Breast:

South Africa’s king of breaststroke, Cameron van der Burgh, continued his reign in the men’s 100 breaststroke posting a final time of 56.64.

Russia’s Kirill Prigoda picked up second with a 57.29, followed by Brazil’s Felipe Lima and his time of 57.79.

Mikhail Dorinov led the rest of the field of 59’s with a fourth place showing of 59.07.

Fifth was picked up by Oleg Kostin and his time of 59.25, followed closely by Grigorii Falko (59.41) and Russia’s Vsevolod Zanko (59.45).

Sergei Geibel was eighth with a 59.79.

Men’s 100 Fly:

South African teammate Chad le Clos continued van der Burgh’s success into the 100 fly with a 49.01 win.

Great Britain’s Adam Barrett grabbed second with the only other sub-50 second swim, stopping the clock at a 49.83.

The race tightened from there with Pavel Sankovich of Belarus picking up third with a 51.30.

James Guy of Great Britain grabbed fourth with a time of 51.50, followed closely by Australia’s Nic Brown and his 51.72.

Ukraine’s Andrii Khloptsov finished sixth with a 51.86, just ahead of Nikolay Skvortsov’s 51.88.

Roman Shevliakov of Russia grabbed eighth with a 52.08.

Women’s 100 Back:

Katinka Hosszu of Hungary picked up her first win of the day in the women’s 100 back, stopping the clock at a 56.08.

Ukraine’s Daryna Zevina delivered a second place finish of 56.74, while third was picked up by Australia’s Emily Seebohm and her time of 57.02.

Irina Prikhodko grabbed fourth with a 59.63, just ahead of the Russian duo of Polina Egorova (59.94) and Ksenia Vasilenok (1:00.32).

Alexandra Papusha picked up seventh with a time of 1:01.40.

Daria K. Ustinova of Russia was disqualified.

Men’s 50 Free:

Pavel Yankovich of Belarus powered ahead of the competition in the men’s 50 free to first with a time of 23.13.

The Australian duo of Mitch Larkin and Bobby Hurley completed the podium with second and third place showings of 23.34 and 23.40 respectively.

Hurley was followed into the wall by the Russian trio of Andrei Shabasov (23.57), Vladimir Morozov (23.67), and Kliment Kolesnikov (23.79).

Nelson Silva Junior of Brazil grabbed seventh with a 24.18, followed by Germany’s Marek Ulrich’s 24.27.

Women’s 200 Fly:

Hungary’s Zsuzsanna Jakabos picked up her first win of the day with a time of 2:06.44 in the women’s 200 fly, edging past China’s Wang Siqi and her early lead. Wang slipped to second with a time of 2:07.12.

Kin Lok Chan of Hong Kong delivered a 2:09.17 for third, while Elena Sudneva (2:16.63) and Uliana Vataeva (2:16.80) were fourth and fifth.

Valentina Balahonceva grabbed seventh with a 2:17.29, while seventh went to Ekaterina Shapanikova (2:22.08).

Men’s 200 IM:

Philip Heintz of Germany led the field from start to finish of the men’s 200 IM posting a win of 1:52.93.

Japan’s Hiromasa Fujimori grabbed second with a time of 1:54.14, while Russia’s Kirill Prigoda rounded out the podium with a final time of 1:54.48.

Marco Koch of Germany finished a close fourth with a time of 1:54.61, followed by Dmitrii Gorbunov’s 1:58.38.

Ivan Pavlov took sixth in finals with a time of 1:58.95, ahead of Sergei Kashperskii’s 1:59.14.

Picking up eighth was Maksim Stupin with a 2:03.41.

Women’s 400 Free:

Katinka Hosszu of Hungary battled China’s Shao Yiwen for the title in the women’s 400 free, gaining the lead in the final 100 meters of the race. Hosszu turned in a final time of 4:01.20 over Shao’s 4:02.32.

Russia’s Anastasiia Kirpichnikova picked up third with a time of 4:04.29, followed by Great Britain’s Hannah Miley and her time of 4:05.49.

Zsuzsanna Jakabos of Hungary finished fifth with a time of 4:07.02, ahead of China’s Shen Junjie’s 4:12.69.

Yulia Snoz (4:13.41) and Kira Volodina (4:16.16) grabbed seventh and eighth respectively.

Men’s 50 Free:

Russia’s Vladimir Morozov dashed ahead of the competition in finals of the 50 free, posting the only sub-21 second swim at a 20.98.

Chad le Clos of South Africa grabbed second with a close time of 21.05, followed by Ukraine’s Andrii Govorov and his 21.29.

Hungary’s Maksim Lobanovskii finished fourth overall with a time of 21.65, just ahead of China’s Guo Wei’s 21.88.

Alexander Kliukin picked up sixth with a 21.97, while seventh was picked up the USA’s Michael Andrew with his time of 22.03.

Andrii Khloptsov of Ukraine was eighth with a 22.16.

Women’s 200 Breast:

Despite an early lead from the current Olympic champion Rie Kaneto, the win in the women’s 200 breast final was claimed by Russia’s Yulia Efimova. Efimova surged ahead in the final 100 meters to post a first place finish of 2:!6.54, while Kaneto slipped to second with a 2:17.62.

Japan’s Miho Takahashi maintained her spot at third throughout the race, posting a third place finish of 2:19.31 for the bronze.

Breeja Larson of the USA grabbed fourth with a 2:21.03, followed by Japan’s Satomi Suzuki’s 2:26.48.

Daria Chikunova picked up sixth with a 2:29.51, just ahead of Maria Temnikova’s 2:30.40.

France’s Magali Mouton was eighth with a time of 2:35.08.

Women’s 100 IM:

Katinka Hosszu’s third gold of the day came in the women’s 100 IM, stopping the clock at a 57.76.

Australia’s Emily Seebohm finished second with a 59.01, followed closely by the USA’s Katie Meili who stopped the clock at a 59.51.

Daria Kartashova of Russia grabbed fourth with a 1:01.45, just ahead of Irina Shvaeva’s 1:01.61.

Hong Kong’s Kin Lok Chan picked up sixth with a time of 1:03.13, while Nadezhda Baranik was seventh with a 1:04.10.

Eighth fell to the USA’s Breeja Larson and her time of 1:05.03.

Men’s 200 Back:

The men’s 200 back was dominated by the Australian duo of Mitch Larkin and Bobby Hurley. Larkin was one of the first off the start with a reaction time of .58 leading from wall to wall before stopping the clock at a 1:48.31 for first.

Teammate Hurley moved up from fourth to second with a time of 1:53.71, followed closely by Japan’s Hiromasa Fujimori and his time of 1:53.91.

Russia’s Kliment Kolesnikov grabbed fourth with a time of 1:54.79, ahead of Maxim Tretyakov’s 1:56.52.

Jack Gerrard of Australia finished sixth with a time of 1:56.69, while Mexico’s Horus Briseno Ramirez was seventh with a 1:59.13.

Dmitry Minikeev rounded out the top eight with a time of 2:00.65.

Women’s 50 Fly:

Denmark’s Jeanette Ottesen claimed her second gold of the meet with a swift 25.02 finish in the women’s 50 fly.

Emily Seebohm of Australia posted the only other sub-26 second time of the evening at a 25.71 for the silver, while Daria Tcvetkova picked up bronze with a 26.12.

Hungary’s Katinka Hosszu delivered a 26.26 for fourth, followed by the USA’s Katie Meili’s 26.57.

Arina Surkova (26.79), Anastasia Lyazeva (26.90), and Daryna Zevina (27.06) finished sixth through eighth respectively.

Men’s 1500 Free:

Germany’s Poul Zellmann powered ahead of the competition in the men’s 1500 free, finishing more than 30 seconds ahead of the competition with a final time of 14:59.78.

Second place went to Evgeny Drobotov and his time of 15:33.02, followed by Nikolay Chaplinskiy’s 15:42.74.

Timofey Legoshin grabbed fourth with a time of 15:45.15, while fifth place went to Maksim Kolyasov’s 15:48.65.

Women’s 400 IM:

The last individual gold medal of the day was claimed by Hungary’s Katinka Hosszu. Hosszu delivered a time of 4:28.32 for first, ahead of Japan’s Miho Takahashi and her time of 4:30.93.

Zsuzsanna Jakabos of Hungary finished third with a final time of 4:31.98, followed by Great Britain’s Hannah Miley’s 4:33.48.

Natalia Vinokurenkova grabbed fifth with a time of 4:54.90, while Dana Petkova took sixth with a 4:55.00.

Seventh went to Elena Shipillo and her final time of  5:05.38.

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Author: Taylor Brien

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Taylor Brien is the Assistant Operations Manager and a staff writer at Swimming World. A native of Bettendorf, IA and a 2015 graduate of Illinois College, she has covered a variety of events since joining the SW team in 2015, including the NCAA Championships, World Championships, Olympic Trials, and 2016 Rio Olympic Games.

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