The 100m final is usually regarded to be the pinnacle of the Olympics. What a shame that the entire US audience had to miss out on it in favour of, are you ready for it? Horse jumping and water polo.
For the past ten days, Google has been celebrating the Olympics with a range of doodles depicting key events. Well, today's is something special – a functioning hurdles sim.
Pinch me, I think I’m dreaming. The success of Great Britain in their home Olympics has been phenomenal, with the nation just one gold medal away from matching that achieved in Beijing in 2008 at the time of writing.
After a magnificent day for British sport here's a look over some of the nation's other great sporting days.
Before the beginning of the action in the velodrome Grégory Baugé told the French media that "the tiger would be released" and put on his Twitter feed that he was "ready for war".
The king and the queen will take to the gleaming boards of an Olympic velodrome for the last time on Tuesday evening.
London 2012's motto is "inspire a generation", with a heavy emphasis on youth.
Now the stadium has proved its purpose - What next? Will it become home to West Ham United?
Justin Gatlin's bronze medal in the men's 100 metres at London 2012 had onlookers split.
It was a puzzling sight. The mighty US women’s soccer team, defending Olympic and World Cup champions, reduced to wasting time in the corner to preserve a 2-2 draw against Colombia, who had never so much as scored against them in five previous meetings.
Siobhan Marie-O’Connor didn’t spend too long celebrating her silver medal in the 200m individual medley. She stopped because she wanted to watch her four team-mates Stephen Milne, Duncan Scott, Dan Wallace, and James Guy win Great Britain another in the 4x200m freestyle relay.
David Florence became the latest in an increasingly long line of genuine British medal hopefuls to endure a dreadful day at the office, finishing dead last in the final of the canoe slalom and missing out on victory by a titanic margin of more than 14 seconds.