2013 World Championships in Athletics – Women's 200 metres

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Women's 200 metres
at the 2013 World Championships
Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce Moscow 2013.jpg
Venue Luzhniki Stadium
Dates 15 August (heats)
15 August (semifinals)
16 August (final)
Competitors 49 from 34 nations
Winning time 22.17
Medalists
Gold medal 
Silver medal 
Bronze medal 
← 2011
2015 →
Events at the
2013 World Championships
Athletics pictogram.svg
Track events
100 m   men   women
200 m men women
400 m men women
800 m men women
1500 m men women
5000 m men women
10,000 m men women
100 m hurdles women
110 m hurdles men
400 m hurdles men women
3000 m
steeplechase
men women
4 × 100 m relay men women
4 × 400 m relay men women
Road events
Marathon men women
20 km walk men women
50 km walk men
Field events
High jump men women
Pole vault men women
Long jump men women
Triple jump men women
Shot put men women
Discus throw men women
Hammer throw men women
Javelin throw men women
Combined events
Heptathlon women
Decathlon men

The women's 200 metres at the 2013 World Championships in Athletics was held at the Luzhniki Stadium on 15–16 August.[1]

Before the race, without her nemesis of the last 8 years, Veronica Campbell-Brown, Allyson Felix came into this race as the favorite. She had won three gold medals in a row, but that streak was interrupted by Campbell Brown. Felix was back to start a new streak. But she was not without challengers, Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce was just two-tenths behind her at the previous Olympics and like the previous two Olympics, Fraser-Pryce had already won the 100. And Kimberlyn Duncan had actually beaten Felix at the American Championships, but after a long college season, she didn't make it to the final.

At the gun, Fraser-Pryce was out quick, making up the stagger on Blessing Okagbare to her outside halfway through the turn. The pressure was on, Fraser-Pryce was pulling away and before the turn was over, Felix was rolling to the ground with a pulled hamstring. Jeneba Tarmoh and Murielle Ahouré were the next best to the straight, Okagbare a step back. As Tarmoh faded, Okagbare managed to pass Ahouré, but Ahouré came back. As the two battled, they were gaining on Fraser-Pryce, but not enough to make a dent in her huge lead. After giving up .026 to Okagbare in reaction time at the start, Ahouré beat her by .008 to take silver, with nobody else close to the medalists.[2]

Two sprinters, Turkmenistan's Yelena Ryabova and Ukraine's Yelyzaveta Bryzhina, gave positive drug tests at the competition.[3]

Records[edit]

Prior to the competition, the records were as follows:[4]

World record  Florence Griffith-Joyner (USA) 21.34 Seoul, South Korea 29 September 1988
Championship record  Silke Gladisch-Möller (GDR) 21.74 Rome, Italy 3 September 1987
World Leading  Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce (JAM) 22.13 Kingston, Jamaica 23 June 2013
African record  Mary Onyali-Omagbemi (NGR) 22.07 Zürich, Switzerland 14 August 1996
Asian record  Li Xuemei (CHN) 22.01 Shanghai, People's Republic of China 22 October 1997
North, Central American and Caribbean record  Florence Griffith-Joyner (USA) 21.34 Seoul, South Korea 29 September 1988
South American record  Ana Claudia Silva (BRA) 22.48 São Paulo, Brazil 6 August 2011
European record  Marita Koch (GDR) 21.71 Karl-Marx-Stadt, East Germany 10 June 1979
Potsdam, East Germany 21 July 1984
 Heike Drechsler (GDR) Jena, East Germany 29 June 1986
Stuttgart, West Germany 29 August 1986
Oceanian record  Melinda Gainsford-Taylor (AUS) 22.23 Stuttgart, Germany 13 July 1997

Qualification standards[edit]

A time[5] B time
23.05 23.30

Schedule[edit]

Date Time Round
15 August 2013 10:55 Heats
15 August 2013 19:45 Semifinals
16 August 2013 21:15 Final

All times are local times (UTC+4)

Results[edit]

KEY: Q Qualified q Fastest non-qualifiers NR National record PB Personal best SB Seasonal best

Heats[edit]

Qualification: First 3 in each heat (Q) and the next 3 fastest (q) advanced to the semifinals.[6]

Wind: Heat 1: 0.0 m/s, Heat 2: +0.1 m/s, Heat 3: 0.0 m/s, Heat 4: 0.0 m/s, Heat 5: −0.1 m/s, Heat 6: +0.3 m/s, Heat 7: +0.4 m/s

Rank Heat Lane Name Nationality Time Notes
1 6 5 Allyson Felix  United States 22.59 Q
2 5 5 Mariya Ryemyen  Ukraine 22.63 Q
3 5 8 Anthonique Strachan  Bahamas 22.66 Q
3 7 7 Murielle Ahouré  Ivory Coast 22.66 Q
5 3 6 Shaunae Miller  Bahamas 22.72 Q
6 6 3 Anneisha McLaughlin  Jamaica 22.78 Q
6 4 4 Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce  Jamaica 22.78 Q
8 2 5 Blessing Okagbare  Nigeria 22.79 Q
9 2 3 Charonda Williams  United States 22.83 Q
9 6 4 Myriam Soumaré  France 22.83 Q
11 1 4 Kimberlyn Duncan  United States 22.84 Q
12 7 8 Hrystyna Stuy  Ukraine 22.86 Q, SB
13 7 3 Jeneba Tarmoh  United States 22.88 Q
14 5 2 Lenora Guion-Firmin  France 22.91 Q, PB
15 7 5 Ivet Lalova  Bulgaria 22.92 q
16 6 7 Jodie Williams  Great Britain 23.00 q
16 1 5 Johanna Danois  France 23.00 Q
18 7 6 Mariely Sánchez  Dominican Republic 23.05 q
19 1 6 Hanna-Maari Latvala  Finland 23.07 Q
20 1 7 Gloria Hooper  Italy 23.10 SB
21 4 8 Kai Selvon  Trinidad and Tobago 23.14 Q
22 2 6 Kimberly Hyacinthe  Canada 23.19 Q
23 4 6 Franciela Krasucki  Brazil 23.20
24 2 7 Marika Popowicz  Poland 23.22 SB
25 7 2 Mujinga Kambundji   Switzerland 23.24 PB
26 6 8 Nivea Smith  Bahamas 23.25
26 3 7 Patricia Hall  Jamaica 23.25 Q
28 6 2 Elizabeta Savlinis  Russia 23.27
29 1 8 Ana Cláudia Lemos  Brazil 23.31
30 1 2 Moa Hjelmer  Sweden 23.33
31 5 3 Anyika Onuora  Great Britain 23.36
32 3 4 Maria Belibasaki  Greece 23.41 Q
33 2 8 Kineke Alexander  Saint Vincent and the Grenadines 23.42
34 4 2 Justine Palframan  South Africa 23.64
35 5 6 Olga Safronova  Kazakhstan 23.83
36 3 2 Andreea Ogrăzeanu  Romania 23.83
37 4 5 Chisato Fukushima  Japan 23.85
38 4 3 Melissa Breen  Australia 23.95
39 7 4 Karene King  British Virgin Islands 23.97
40 3 1 Isidora Jiménez  Chile 24.06
41 1 3 Janet Amponsah  Ghana 24.07
41 5 4 Eleni Artymata  Cyprus 24.07
43 5 7 Toea Wisil  Papua New Guinea 24.13
44 2 2 Viktoriya Zyabkina  Kazakhstan 24.47
45 6 6 Dana Hussain  Iraq 24.57
46 3 3 Afa Ismail  Maldives 26.21 SB
49 3 8 Crystal Emmanuel  Canada DQ 163.3(a)[7]
N/A 4 7 Yelyzaveta Bryzhina  Ukraine 22.84 DQ[3]
N/A 3 5 Yelena Ryabova  Turkmenistan 24.61 DQ[3]
50 2 4 Ángela Tenorio  Ecuador DNS

Semifinals[edit]

Qualification: First 2 in each heat (Q) and the next 2 fastest (q) advanced to the final.[8]

Wind: Heat 1: 0.0 m/s, Heat 2: 0.0 m/s, Heat 3: −0.2 m/s

Rank Heat Lane Name Nationality Time Notes
1 2 3 Allyson Felix  United States 22.30 Q, SB
2 2 4 Blessing Okagbare  Nigeria 22.39 Q
3 1 4 Murielle Ahouré  Ivory Coast 22.46 Q
4 3 4 Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce  Jamaica 22.54 Q
5 1 6 Shaunae Miller  Bahamas 22.66 Q
6 1 8 Jeneba Tarmoh  United States 22.70 q, SB
6 3 5 Mariya Ryemyen  Ukraine 22.70 Q
8 3 6 Charonda Williams  United States 22.80 q
9 3 3 Anthonique Strachan  Bahamas 22.81
9 1 2 Ivet Lalova  Bulgaria 22.81
11 3 8 Myriam Soumaré  France 22.85
12 2 6 Kimberlyn Duncan  United States 22.91
13 2 5 Hrystyna Stuy  Ukraine 22.98
14 2 2 Mariely Sánchez  Dominican Republic 23.05
15 2 7 Lenora Guion-Firmin  France 23.11
16 3 1 Kimberly Hyacinthe  Canada 23.12
17 1 7 Johanna Danois  France 23.15
18 2 1 Kai Selvon  Trinidad and Tobago 23.21
18 3 2 Jodie Williams  Great Britain 23.21
18 3 7 Hanna-Maari Latvala  Finland 23.21
21 2 8 Patricia Hall  Jamaica 23.26
22 1 1 Maria Belibasaki  Greece 23.46
23 1 3 Anneisha McLaughlin  Jamaica 27.13
N/A 1 5 Yelyzaveta Bryzhina  Ukraine 22.87 DQ[3]

Final[edit]

The final was started at 21:15.[9]

Rank Lane Name Nationality Time Notes
1st 4 Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce  Jamaica 22.17
2nd 6 Murielle Ahouré  Ivory Coast 22.32
3rd 5 Blessing Okagbare  Nigeria 22.32
4 7 Shaunae Miller  Bahamas 22.74
5 1 Jeneba Tarmoh  United States 22.78
6 2 Charonda Williams  United States 22.81
7 8 Mariya Ryemyen  Ukraine 22.84
8 3 Allyson Felix  United States DNF

References[edit]

External links[edit]