2018 IAAF Continental Cup – Results

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These are the results of the 2018 IAAF Continental Cup, which took place in Ostrava, Czech Republic on 8–9 September 2018.[1]

Men[edit]

Track[edit]

Events
100 m 200 m 400 m 800 m 1500 m 3000 m 110 m h 400 m h 3000 m st 4 × 100 m relay

Men's 100 metres[edit]

9 September[2]

With a quick start, Su Bingtian gained the clear advantage, with =#2 of all time Yohan Blake the next contender. Blake steadily gained on Su, a metre up on a wall of the remaining competitors save a beaten Barakat Al-Harthi. Then 70 metres into the race, Blake suddenly pulled up, leaving Su all alone, with the year's new phenom Noah Lyles separating from the pack. Known more for the 200 metres, Lyles showed the late closing speed from the longer race, catching Su 5 metres out and on to the win. Akani Simbine separated from the group to take bronze.

Rank Lane Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 6 Noah Lyles  United States Americas 10.01 8
2 4 Su Bingtian  China Asia-Pacific 10.03 7
3 3 Akani Simbine  South Africa Africa 10.11 6
4 5 Jak Ali Harvey  Turkey Europe 10.19 5
5 7 Arthur Cissé  Ivory Coast Africa 10.23 4
6 8 Barakat Al-Harthi  Oman Asia-Pacific 10.29 3
7 1 Churandy Martina  Netherlands Europe 10.36 2
8 2 Yohan Blake  Jamaica Americas 11.99 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Asia-Pacific 10 7
1 Africa 10 7
3 Americas 9 4
4 Europe 7 2

Men's 200 metres[edit]

8 September[3]

Ramil Guliyev came into the race with the fastest time of the field. From the gun, he took the lead, making up the stagger on Alonso Edward, to his outside 60 metres into the turn. Guliyev hit the straightaway with a metre lead, while Edward was just a nose ahead of Yuki Koike, Baboloki Thebe and Alex Quiñónez in the battle for second place. From there, rocking side to side, Edward powered away in a different gear from the others, catching Guliyev 30 metres from the finish line. Disadvantaged with the tight lane 1 turn, on the straightaway, Quiñónez was able to separate from Koike, while Thebe, known more for 400 metres, faded but still ran a personal best.

Rank Lane Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 5 Alonso Edward  Panama Americas 20.19 8
2 4 Ramil Guliyev  Turkey Europe 20.28 7
3 1 Alex Quiñónez  Ecuador Americas 20.36 6
4 3 Yuki Koike  Japan Asia-Pacific 20.57 5
5 8 Churandy Martina  Netherlands Europe 20.68 4
6 2 Ncincihli Titi  South Africa Africa 20.78 3
7 6 Baboloki Thebe  Botswana Africa 20.79 2 SB
8 7 Joseph Millar  New Zealand Asia-Pacific 21.68 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas 14 8
2 Europe 11 6
3 Asia-Pacific 6 4
4 Africa 5 2

Men's 400 metres[edit]

9 September[4]

Matthew Hudson-Smith took the lead through the first turn, marked by Abdalelah Haroun. Starting the race with his leg wrapped, Thapelo Phora pulled up 100 metres into the race, but rather than being assigned a DNF, he was disqualified for a lane violation for walking off the track. Down the back stretch, Haroun gained on Hudson-Smith taking the clear lead. Through the final turn, Baboloki Thebe asserted himself pull to even with Hudson-Smith 2 metres back of Haroun, with Luguelín Santos a metre back and Nathan Strother another metre behind him. Down the home stretch, Thebe made a run at Haroun, while Hudson-Smith and Santos went backward. Halfway down the home stretch, Thebe also started to tie up. Haroun glided across the line uncontested, Thebe's rush gave him enough of an advantage to hold off a fast closing Strother. And a late run by Mohammad Anas, caught Santos and almost caught Hudson-Smith, which became significant because this was the Asia-Pacific's Joker race, which they won and received the double points.

Rank Lane Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 4 Abdalelah Haroun  Qatar Asia-Pacific 44.72 8
2 3 Baboloki Thebe  Botswana Africa 45.10 7
3 6 Nathan Strother  United States Americas 45.28 6
4 5 Matthew Hudson-Smith  Great Britain Europe 45.72 5
5 8 Mohammad Anas  India Asia-Pacific 45.72 4
6 2 Luguelín Santos  Dominican Republic Americas 45.81 3
7 1 Kevin Borlée  Belgium Europe 46.26 2
7 Thapelo Phora  South Africa Africa DQ 0 163.3(a)
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Asia-Pacific* 12 16 Joker
2 Americas 9 6
3 Europe 7 3
3 Africa 7 3

Men's 800 metres[edit]

8 September[5]

Andreas Kramer went to the lead at the break and held it through a modest 53.18 first lap, the rest of the field bunching up behind him. Down the back stretch, Emmanuel Korir edged into the lead, with Clayton Murphy on his shoulder and the field remaining bunched. Nijel Amos worked his way through the crowd to get to Murphy's back, the three starting to separate slightly from the rest of the pack. Amos moved to the outside to pass Murphy, but Murphy held his ground both athletes re-surging twice down the home stretch. Neither could make ground on the slight advantage of Korir who held on for the win, Murphy and Amos hitting the finish at the same time. The photo finish gave the silver to Murphy by 3 thousandths of a second.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 Emmanuel Korir  Kenya Africa 1:46.50 8
2 Clayton Murphy  United States Americas 1:46.77 7
3 Nijel Amos  Botswana Africa 1:46.77 6
4 Andreas Kramer  Sweden Europe 1:47.03 5
5 Michał Rozmys  Poland Europe 1:47.05 4
6 Jamal Hairane  Qatar Asia-Pacific 1:47.93 3
7 Jinson Johnson  India Asia-Pacific 1:48.44 2
8 Wesley Vázquez  Puerto Rico Americas 1:49.60 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Africa 14 8
2 Europe 9 6
3 Americas 8 4
4 Asia-Pacific 5 2

Men's 1500 metres[edit]

9 September[6]

After the start sorted itself out, Drew Hunter emerged as the leader, trying to keep the field honest with a 60.76. After another 3/4 of a lap, Elijah Manangoi decided Hunter wasn't keeping up the pace and he went around. Seeing Manangoi hit the front, Jakob Ingebrigtsen played his hand and moved to the marking position, the two going though 800 in 2:03.52. As they approached the bell, Marcin Lewandowski moved to Ingebrigtsen's shoulder as the pace quickened. Bell at 2:47.08, 3 laps at 3:01.11. As they ran down the back stretch, Jinson Johnson moved into the lead group as four athletes began to separate. Johnson stayed to the outside of Lewandowski, running extra distance for the entire final turn. When they hit the final straightaway, Manangoi barely had half a meter on Lewandowski on his shoulder, with Ingebrigtsen but an arm's length behind him. As more of an 800 metre specialist, advantage might be expected to be with Lewandowski, but half way down the straightaway, world champion Manangoi began to pull away to a two metre victory. Manangoi was comfortable enough with his lead, he had time to salute the crowd before crossing the line. The 17 year old Ingebrigtsen faded four more metres back, but he was still able to hold off the late rush from Charles Philibert-Thiboutot and Ryan Gregson to retain bronze.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 Elijah Manangoi  Kenya Africa 3:40.00 8
2 Marcin Lewandowski  Poland Europe 3:40.42 7
3 Jakob Ingebrigtsen  Norway Europe 3:40.80 6
4 Charles Philibert-Thiboutot  Canada Americas 3:40.90 5
5 Ryan Gregson  Australia Asia-Pacific 3:40.91 4
6 Jinson Johnson  India Asia-Pacific 3:41.72 3
7 Drew Hunter  United States Americas 3:43.95 2
8 Ronald Musagala  Uganda Africa 3:43.95 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Europe 13 8
2 Africa 9 6
3 Asia-Pacific 7 3
3 Americas 7 3

Men's 3000 metres[edit]

9 September[7]

Conducted as an elimination race, Paul Chelimo took the early lead, with the pack content to follow for 2 and a half laps. Then Stewart McSweyn chose to take up the point. As they came up to the first elimination lap, it was a wall of runners tied for the lead, with Edward Zakayo left behind, until the last few metres of the home stretch when he sprinted out to lane 4 to join the wall. Suddenly it was Birhanu Balew left a step behind the wall, to his surprise getting the red paddle on the backstretch. The next lap turned almost into a shoving match, with each athlete protecting their position. The end of the lap again turned into a wall of athletes sprinting to avoid elimination, with Getaneh Molla a mere step behind. After easing through the next half lap, the field again positioned for a sprint to the line, with Zakayo and Marc Scott left behind when Henrik Ingebrigtsen accelerated away. Realizing they were behind both turned into an all out sprint, dipping at the line with Scott the odd man out. After that action Zakayo was spent and jogged the next lap, far behind the remaining competitive four. Chelimo held the advantage at the bell, while Henrik Ingebrigtsen was last in the pack. As Chelimo and Mohammed Ahmed started to pull away, Ingebrigtsen went in chase, as he went around, McSweyn had noting to offer. Ahmed moved forward to challenge Chelimo, clipping his teammate's heels, but Chelimo was having none of the challenge, pulling away the last 200 to an easy victory, the U.S. Army runner saluting as he crossed the finish line. As a Joker race, again Africa squandered their opportunity.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 Paul Chelimo  United States Americas 7:57.13 8
2 Mohammed Ahmed  Canada Americas 7:57.99 7
3 Henrik Ingebrigtsen  Norway Europe 7:58.85 6
4 Stewart McSweyn  Australia Asia-Pacific 8:02.01 5
5 Edward Zakayo  Kenya Africa DNF 4
6 Marc Scott  Great Britain Europe DNF 3
7 Getaneh Molla  Ethiopia Africa DNF 2
8 Birhanu Balew  Bahrain Asia-Pacific DNF 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas 15 8
2 Europe 9 6
3 Asia-Pacific 6 3
3 Africa* 6 3 Joker lost

Men's 110 metres hurdles[edit]

9 September[8]

In the center of the track, Taioh Kanai and Antonio Alkana got off to good starts, while world leader Sergey Shubenkov seemed to be left in the blocks, Alkana had a clear advantage over the first hurdle. By the third hurdle, Ronald Levy had caught Alkana, barely ahead of a fast moving Shubenkov. It took two more hurdles for Shubenkov to catch Levy, with Pascal Martinot-Lagarde pulling even with Alkana. In this fast moving race of inches, Shubenkov was just snapping over the hurdles faster than Levy assuming the lead. Alkana rattled the seventh hurdle, just enough to give Martinot-Lagarde the advantage to carry across the line for bronze. More important for Europe, this was their Joker race, which they won handily with the 1-3 finish.

Rank Lane Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 2 Sergey Shubenkov  Authorised Neutral Athletes Europe 13.03 8
2 3 Ronald Levy  Jamaica Americas 13.12 7 SB
3 6 Pascal Martinot-Lagarde  France Europe 13.31 6
4 4 Antonio Alkana  South Africa Africa 13.36 5
5 7 Devon Allen  United States Americas 13.57 4
6 5 Taioh Kanai  Japan Asia-Pacific 13.72 3
7 1 Ahmed Al-Muwallad  Saudi Arabia Asia-Pacific 13.83 2
8 8 Oyeniyi Abejoye  Nigeria Africa 13.84 1 PB
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Europe* 14 16 Joker
2 Americas 11 6
3 Africa 6 4
4 Asia-Pacific 5 2

Men's 400 metres hurdles[edit]

8 September[9]

Known for his fast starts, Karsten Warholm was out fast. Less noticed, in lane 1, Annsert Whyte was flying, clearing hurdles ahead of Warholm. Down the back stretch, #2 in history and #1 in 2018, Abderrahman Samba was gaining on Warholm. Into the final turn, Samba began to edge ahead of Warholm, a step behind Whyte, with Yasmani Copello coming into contention with Warholm. Between the eighth and ninth hurdles, Samba finally passed Whyte. Samba pulled away to an easy win. Warholm labored the final two hurdles but maintained his advantage over Copello. Europe played a Joker and tied for the win to gain the points.

Rank Lane Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 3 Abderrahman Samba  Qatar Asia-Pacific 47.37 8 CR
2 1 Annsert Whyte  Jamaica Americas 48.46 7 SB
3 4 Karsten Warholm  Norway Europe 48.56 6
4 8 Yasmani Copello  Turkey Europe 48.65 5
5 6 Abdelmalik Lahoulou  Algeria Africa 49.12 4
6 7 Takatoshi Abe  Japan Asia-Pacific 49.80 3
7 2 Cornel Fredericks  South Africa Africa 50.54 2
8 5 Kyron McMaster  British Virgin Islands Americas 52.62 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Europe* 11 14 Joker
2 Asia-Pacific 11 7
3 Americas 8 4
4 Africa 6 2

Men's 3000 metres steeplechase[edit]

8 September[10]

This race was conducted in the "devil take the hindmost" fashion, though communication of the details did not make its way to the athletes. Evan Jager did not start, reducing the need for the first elimination, still the athletes sprinted with four laps to go. With just over 3 laps to go, as Soufiane El Bakkali was looking around he stepped on the concrete curb, twisting his ankle. He limped across the lap line in fourth place, then fell to the infield, John Kibet Koech was eliminated as the last place runner. With El Bakkali injured, the second lap elimination was no longer necessary, but after the second sprint of the race, Kosei Yamaguchi was spent, jogging two more laps to get the team points before being eliminated. Over the next two laps, the European athletes fell off the pace, while Matthew Hughes led until the penultimate water jump. From there, reigning World and Olympic champion Conseslus Kipruto separated from Hughes. With a comfortable 30 metre lead, Kipruto spent the last lap playing to the crowd, gesturing for them to cheer and holding his hands to his ears to hear them. This was Africa's Joker race, but without El Bakkali, they squandered the opportunity for double points.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 Conseslus Kipruto  Kenya Africa 8:22.55 8
2 Matthew Hughes  Canada Americas 8:29.70 7
3 Yohanes Chiappinelli  Italy Europe 8:32.89 6
4 Fernando Carro  Spain Europe 8:33.76 5
5 Kosei Yamaguchi  Japan Asia-Pacific DNF 4
6 John Kibet Koech  Bahrain Asia-Pacific DNF 3
Soufiane El Bakkali  Morocco Africa DNF 0
Evan Jager  United States Americas DNS 0
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Europe 11 8
2 Africa* 8 6 Joker lost
3 Asia-Pacific 7 3
3 Americas 7 3

Men's 4 × 100 metres relay[edit]

8 September[11]

First-leg runner for Africa, Henricho Bruintjies, pulled a muscle and fell to the ground shortly before the exchange zone resulting in 0 points for his team. Inside of him, Mike Rodgers put the Americas into the lead, handing off to the new American star Noah Lyles. With Africa, represented by an all South African team, out, the closest chasers were the Turkish team representing Europe, led by Jamaican ex-pats, Emre Zafer Barnes and Jak Ali Harvey. Lyles passing to Yohan Blake, Americas continued to expand their lead, handing off to Jamaica's new find for 2018, Tyquendo Tracey with a 7 metre lead. Turkey's star, Ramil Guliyev couldn't make any headway, taking half the straightaway just to pass Blake who jogged after Tracey after the handoff.

Rank Lane Team Athletes Time Points Notes
1 5 Americas  Mike Rodgers (USA)
 Noah Lyles (USA)
 Yohan Blake (JAM)
 Tyquendo Tracey (JAM)
38.05 8
2 4 Europe  Emre Zafer Barnes (TUR)
 Jak Ali Harvey (TUR)
 Yiğitcan Hekimoğlu (TUR)
 Ramil Guliyev (TUR)
38.96 6
3 3 Asia-Pacific  Trae Williams (AUS)
 Joseph Millar (NZL)
 Jin Su Jung (AUS)
 Jake Doran (AUS)
39.55 4
6 Africa  Henricho Bruintjies (RSA)
 Simon Magakwe (RSA)
 Emile Erasmus (RSA)
 Akani Simbine (RSA)
DNF 0
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas 8 8
2 Europe 6 6
3 Asia-Pacific 4 4
4 Africa 0 0

Field[edit]

Events
High jump Pole vault Long jump Triple jump Shot put Discus throw Hammer throw Javelin throw

Men's high jump[edit]

8 September[12]

Because vertical jumps are already elimination style events, there was nothing unique about the scoring of these events. Donald Thomas kept a perfect round going to 2.27, to take the lead. Maksim Nedasekau had one miss at 2.24 but cleared 2.27 to move into second place, with Brandon Starc making the height on his second attempt to pull up into third. Already with 4 misses in the competition, Ilya Ivanyuk skipped 2.27 in order to try to make a heroic jump at 2.30 to snatch a higher place. Through two rounds of attempts at 2.30, nobody was able to make a clearance. On his final attempt, Thomas made it to retain the lead. After Nedasekau missed, Starc moved into second place by also clearing 2.30. Ivanyuk's bid failed, so Thomas and Starc moved on to try 2.33. After missing twice, already with the lead, Thomas preserved one more jump as protection. When Starc missed, the protection wasn't necessary, but he took a shot at it anyhow and missed. Still Thomas won on the tiebreaker.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team 2.10 2.15 2.20 2.24 2.27 2.30 2.32 2.34 Result Points Notes
1 Donald Thomas  Bahamas Americas o o o o o xxo xx– x 2.30 8
2 Brandon Starc  Australia Asia-Pacific o o o xo xxo xxx 2.30 7
3 Maksim Nedasekau  Belarus Europe o o xo o xxx 2.27 6
4 Majededdin Ghazal  Syria Asia-Pacific xo o o xxx 2.24 5
5 Ilya Ivanyuk  Authorised Neutral Athletes Europe o xo xo xxo xxx 2.24 4
6 Bryan McBride  United States Americas o o xxx 2.20 3
7 Chris Moleya  South Africa Africa xo o xxx 2.15 2
8 Mathew Sawe  Kenya Africa xxo xxx 2.15 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Asia-Pacific* 12 16 Joker
2 Americas 11 6
3 Europe 10 4
4 Africa 3 2

Men's pole vault[edit]

9 September[13]

Asia-Pacific only had one competitor, he and the two African entrants were eliminated by 5.30. Of the remaining competitors, all 6 metre jumpers, only Shawnacy Barber even bothered to make an attempt at 5.30, which he cleared on his first. Barber and Timur Morgunov took two attempts while Sam Kendricks made his opener. World record holder Renaud Lavillenie waited until 5.65 to start, clearing it on his first attempt just after Barber had done the same. Kendricks matched Lavillenie, both still clean. Morgunov took two attempts to assume 4th place behind Barber and that was as high as either would go. Kendricks took two attempts to get over 5.75, Lavillenie didn't even bother taking an attempt. When Lavillenie and Kendricks both made 5.80, it was advantage Lavillenie. He lost the advantage by missing his first attempt at 5.85. Kendricks then won the competition by clearing 5.85 moments later. Further strategic maneuvering ensued but neither could clear another bar.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team 4.70 4.90 5.10 5.30 5.50 5.65 5.75 5.80 5.85 5.90 6.01 Result Points Notes
1 Sam Kendricks  United States Americas o o xo o o x– xx 5.85 8
2 Renaud Lavillenie  France Europe o o x– xx 5.80 7
3 Shawnacy Barber  Canada Americas o xo o xx– x 5.65 6
4 Timur Morgunov  Authorised Neutral Athletes Europe xo xo xxx 5.65 5
5 Stephen Clough  Australia Asia-Pacific xo xxo xxx 5.10 4
6 Valco van Wyk  South Africa Africa o xxo xxo xxx 5.10 3
7 Mohamed Amin Romdhana  Tunisia Africa o o xxx 4.90 2
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas 14 8
2 Europe 12 6
3 Africa 5 4
4 Asia-Pacific 4 2

Men's long jump[edit]

8 September[14]

The preliminaries were a close competition. Ruswahl Samaai was the only athlete to exceed 8 metres, but four others jumped 7.95 or better. With only four going to the semi final, Wang Jianan was the odd man out. Samaai won the semi final with an 8.09, while Miltiadis Tentoglou did exactly 8 metres to go to the final With his fourth jump beyond 8 metres our of five attempts, Samaai won the final with an 8.10.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team #1 #2 #3 #semifinal #final Best Points Notes
1 Ruswahl Samaai  South Africa Africa 8.05 8.16 x 8.09 8.10 8.16 8
2 Miltiadis Tentoglou  Greece Europe x x 7.95 8.00 7.92 8.00 7
3 Jeff Henderson  United States Americas 7.98 7.89 x 7.90 7.98 6
4 Henry Frayne  Australia Asia-Pacific x 7.96 x 7.89 7.96 5
5 Wang Jianan  China Asia-Pacific 7.71 7.84 7.95 7.95 4
6 Emiliano Lasa  Uruguay Americas 7.59 7.73 x 7.73 3
7 Serhiy Nykyforov  Ukraine Europe 7.58 7.71 7.46 7.71 2
8 Yahya Berrabah  Morocco Africa 7.63 x x 7.63 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Europe 9 5
1 Americas 9 5
1 Asia-Pacific 9 5
1 Africa 9 5

Men's triple jump[edit]

9 September[15]

Americas chose this as their Joker. Easy to anticipate, the best active jumper, #2 in history Christian Taylor jumped 17.59 on his first attempt. He was backed up by Cristian Nápoles jumping 17.07, to win the non-finalists. Only Hugues Fabrice Zango was able to exceed 17 metres, with his Burkina Faso National record 17.02 on his last preliminary attempt (though he had a superior pending record from a month earlier). In the semi final round, it only took 16.44 for Zango to beat Arpinder Singh and Nelson Évora to get into the final. Taylor jumped almost a metre further. And Taylor won the final by 85 cm.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team #1 #2 #3 #semifinal #final Best Points Notes
1 Christian Taylor  United States Americas 17.59 17.04 17.41 17.31 17.59 8
2 Hugues Fabrice Zango  Burkina Faso Africa 16.92 16.77 17.02 16.44 16.46 17.02 7 NR
3 Arpinder Singh  India Asia-Pacific 16.59 16.45 16.06 16.33 16.59 6
4 Nelson Évora  Portugal Europe 16.58 x 16.28 16.58 5
5 Cristian Nápoles  Cuba Americas 16.56 17.07 x 17.07 4
6 Ruslan Kurbanov  Uzbekistan Asia-Pacific 16.10 16.34 16.33 16.34 3
7 Godfrey Khotso Mokoena  South Africa Africa 16.02 16.25 14.71 16.25 2
8 Pablo Torrijos  Spain Europe 15.27 15.42 x 15.42 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas* 12 16 Joker
2 Asia-Pacific 9 5
2 Africa 9 5
4 Europe 6 2

Men's shot put[edit]

8 September[16]

With Olympic Champion Ryan Crouser on the team, Americas expected to do well here. Unexpectedly, Crouser threw more than a metre behind his personal best in the preliminaries while Darlan Romani threw just 6 cm off his personal best from earlier this season when he finished almost 2 feet behind Crouser at essentially Crouser's home meet, the Prefontaine Classic. Here, Romani became the semi finalist while Crouser had to watch. Europe's semi finalist was even closer, European Champion Michał Haratyk 14 cm better than Tomáš Staněk. In the semi, world Indoor and Outdoor Champion Tomas Walsh was finally warmed up, getting to 21 metres exactly, enough to beat Haratyk while Chukwuebuka Enekwechi fouled. Romani's 21.07 won the round. In the final, Romani offered up a 21.68, Walsh threw his best of the day, but 21.43 wasn't good enough.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team #1 #2 #3 #semifinal #final Best Points Notes
1 Darlan Romani  Brazil Americas 21.24 21.89 21.29 21.07 21.68 21.89 8
2 Tomas Walsh  New Zealand Asia-Pacific 20.82 x 20.02 21.00 21.43 21.43 7
3 Michał Haratyk  Poland Europe x 20.94 21.36 20.77 21.36 6
4 Chukwuebuka Enekwechi  Nigeria Africa 19.91 20.82 20.72 x 20.82 5
5 Ryan Crouser  United States Americas 19.76 21.63 21.54 21.63 4
6 Tomáš Staněk  Czech Republic Europe 20.33 21.22 x 21.22 3
7 Mohamed Magdi Hamza  Egypt Africa 18.76 19.00 19.45 19.45 2 SB
8 Damien Birkinhead  Australia Asia-Pacific 18.52 x x 18.52 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas 12 8
2 Europe 9 6
3 Asia-Pacific 8 4
4 Africa 7 2

Men's discus throw[edit]

8 September[17] New Zealand sprinter Joseph Millar competed in order to gain points for his team, throwing a personal best 27.15m in the unfamiliar event against a world class field. Andrius Gudžius held the lead from the preliminary round with a 66.95. Starting anew in the semi-final round, only Fedrick Dacres and Matthew Denny could land a fair throw, so Gudžius' throw only served as a tiebreaker to give him the bronze medal. In the final, Dacres threw the best of the day, 67.97 while Denny had his worst throw of the day, still good enough for the silver.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team #1 #2 #3 #semifinal #final Best Points Notes
1 Fedrick Dacres  Jamaica Americas 58.38 x 66.64 63.86 67.97 67.97 8
2 Matthew Denny  Australia Asia-Pacific 63.99 63.15 63.42 61.84 54.53 63.99 7
3 Andrius Gudžius  Lithuania Europe x 66.95 x x 66.95 6
4 Victor Hogan  South Africa Africa x 60.05 63.49 x 63.49 5
5 Daniel Ståhl  Sweden Europe 64.84 x x 64.84 4
6 Reginald Jagers  United States Americas 62.12 63.49 x 63.49 3
7 Elbachir Mbarki  Morocco Africa x 54.03 x 54.03 2
8 Joseph Millar  New Zealand Asia-Pacific 20.66 24.93 27.15 27.15 1 PB
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas* 11 16 Joker
2 Europe 10 6
3 Asia-Pacific 8 4
4 Africa 7 2

Men's hammer throw[edit]

9 September[18]

Olympic champion Dilshod Nazarov's first effort was better than anyone but Diego del Real's best all day. From there Nazarov improved with every throw, winning all three rounds and the championship. After throwing 75.86 in the third round, del Real could only make 73.04 in the semi. With a 74.19, Mostafa Al-Gamel advanced to the final by throwing just 3 cm further than Bence Halász. There, his best of the day 74.22 was no match for Nazarov's best, 77.343.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team #1 #2 #3 #semifinal #final Best Points Notes
1 Dilshod Nazarov  Tajikistan Asia-Pacific 75.05 76.09 76.54 76.87 77.34 77.34 8
2 Mostafa Al-Gamel  Egypt Africa 73.28 71.42 x 74.19 74.22 74.22 7
3 Bence Halász  Hungary Europe x 72.62 74.80 74.16 74.80 6
4 Diego del Real  Mexico Americas 72.54 75.86 74.09 73.04 75.86 5 SB
5 Ashraf Amgad Elseify  Qatar Asia-Pacific 74.08 73.87 72.55 74.08 4
6 Wojciech Nowicki  Poland Europe x x 71.74 71.74 3
7 Tshepang Makhethe  South Africa Africa 66.14 66.29 63.74 66.29 2
Sean Donnelly  United States Americas x x x NM 0
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Asia-Pacific 12 8
2 Europe 9 5
2 Africa 9 5
4 Americas 5 2

Men's javelin throw[edit]

9 September[19]

The European position in the finals was competitive, well beyond the other teams. After first round fouls, Thomas Röhler threw 84.30 to lead after the second round. Jakub Vadlejch upped the ante throwing 84.76 to move ahead in the third, but Röhler confirmed his position with an 86.39. With a near 86 metre close sector foul on his third throw, Neeraj Chopra missed what would certainly have qualified him into the semi-final round. Instead, Cheng Chao-tsun took that position with an 82.60. Cheng then won the semi-final round with his best of the day 83.28, while Röhler only managed an 80.61, which was well within the range of his other semi-finalist competitors. But it was enough to get into the final, where Röhler threw his best of the day 87.07 to take the championship.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team #1 #2 #3 #semifinal #final Best Points Notes
1 Thomas Röhler  Germany Europe x 84.30 86.39 80.61 87.07 87.07 8
2 Cheng Chao-tsun  Chinese Taipei Asia-Pacific 76.25 76.99 82.06 83.28 81.81 83.28 7
3 Anderson Peters  Grenada Americas 74.49 80.86 77.97 78.42 80.86 6
4 Julius Yego  Kenya Africa 74.87 74.64 77.71 78.41 78.41 5
5 Jakub Vadlejch  Czech Republic Europe x 79.67 84.76 84.76 4
6 Neeraj Chopra  India Asia-Pacific 80.24 79.76 x 80.24 3
7 Phil-Mar van Rensburg  South Africa Africa 74.68 76.23 76.23 76.23 2
8 Arley Ibargüen  Colombia Americas 67.63 x 71.08 71.08 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Europe 12 8
2 Asia-Pacific 10 6
3 Americas 7 3
3 Africa 7 3

Women[edit]

Track[edit]

Events
100 m 200 m 400 m 800 m 1500 m 3000 m 100 m h 400 m h 3000 m st 4 × 100 m relay

Women's 100 metres[edit]

8 September[20]

The 100 featured the two co-fastest women of the year, both Marie-Josée Ta Lou and Dina Asher-Smith had run 10.85 earlier in the season. From the start, the two were out fastest, running neck and neck, with Ta Lou getting the win. Well behind them, Jenna Prandini and Dafne Schippers were in their own neck and neck battle, Prandini winning the bronze.

Rank Lane Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 3 Marie-Josée Ta Lou  Ivory Coast Africa 11.14 8
2 5 Dina Asher-Smith  Great Britain Europe 11.16 7
3 6 Jenna Prandini  United States Americas 11.21 6
4 1 Dafne Schippers  Netherlands Europe 11.23 5
5 2 Ángela Tenorio  Ecuador Americas 11.44 4
6 8 Wei Yongli  China Asia-Pacific 11.51 3
7 4 Hajar Alkhaldi  Bahrain Asia-Pacific 11.52 2
8 7 Janet Amponsah  Ghana Africa 11.74 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Europe 12 8
2 Americas 10 6
3 Africa 9 4
4 Asia-Pacific 5 2

Women's 200 metres[edit]

9 September[21]

Dafne Schippers took the lead from the gun and held a full metre lead coming onto the straightaway. Edidiong Odiong held a marginal lead of the chase group, over Marie-Josée Ta Lou, Shericka Jackson and Shaunae Miller-Uibo. Sporting more conventional hair color just a week after wearing two tone pink and purple while winning the Diamond League Final, Miller-Uibo continued her season long pattern of turning 200 metres into a kicker's race, cruising past Schippers 30 metres out. The next three hit the line virtually at the same time with Ta Lou getting the knod for bronze.

Rank Lane Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 5 Shaunae Miller-Uibo  Bahamas Americas 22.16 8
2 4 Dafne Schippers  Netherlands Europe 22.28 7
3 6 Marie-Josée Ta Lou  Ivory Coast Africa 22.61 6
4 1 Shericka Jackson  Jamaica Americas 22.62 5
5 3 Edidiong Odiong  Bahrain Asia-Pacific 22.62 4 NR
6 8 Ivet Lalova-Collio  Bulgaria Europe 23.18 3
7 2 Germaine Abessolo Bivina  Cameroon Africa 24.08 2
8 7 Viktoriya Zyabkina  Kazakhstan Asia-Pacific 24.34 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas* 13 16 Joker
2 Europe 10 6
3 Africa 8 4
4 Asia-Pacific 5 2

Women's 400 metres[edit]

8 September[22]

Going out hard, the long striding Shakima Wimbley opened up a gap from Justyna Święty-Ersetic staggered inside of her. Inside of Święty-Ersetic, the diminutive Salwa Eid Naser was gaining even faster, passing Święty-Ersetic before the end of the first turn. Wimbley caught up to Caster Semenya just before the half way mark, but Naser just cruised by moments later. Seeing Wimbley, Semenya sped up through the turn, the runner known for 800 metres reaching the home stretch about two strides behind Naser. Wimbley was swimming backward, but Semenya was gaining on Naser. On the inside, Stephenie Ann McPherson was picking off Wimbley's wreckage to take bronze. Semenya couldn't catch Naser, but her late run brought her well into the sub-50 club for the first time.

Rank Lane Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 4 Salwa Eid Naser  Bahrain Asia-Pacific 49.32 8
2 7 Caster Semenya  South Africa Africa 49.62 7 NR
3 2 Stephenie Ann McPherson  Jamaica Americas 50.82 6
4 1 Lisanne de Witte  Netherlands Europe 51.51 5
5 6 Shakima Wimbley  United States Americas 51.59 4
6 5 Justyna Święty-Ersetic  Poland Europe 51.64 3
7 3 Christine Botlogetswe  Botswana Africa 52.47 2
8 8 Anneliese Rubie  Australia Asia-Pacific 52.50 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas 10 8
2 Asia-Pacific 9 5
2 Africa 9 5
4 Europe 8 2

Women's 800 metres[edit]

9 September[23]

The gun went off, after being undefeated all season, Caster Semenya went to the front. After the break, Ajeé Wilson and Natoya Goule fell in behind Semenya. First 200 in 26.44, 400 in 55.93. Semenya slowed the third 200, 1:25.83 and for a moment it looked like she was giving Wilson and Goule a chance to catch her, but over the final straightaway, Semenya expanded the lead to finish in 1:54.77. While it was only Semenya's third best race of the season, it was still the eighth fastest 800 metres of all time. Only Pamela Jelimo has been under 1:55 more times in a career or season, all of her four sub 1:55's happening ten years earlier in the 2008 season.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 Caster Semenya  South Africa Africa 1:54.77 8
2 Ajeé Wilson  United States Americas 1:57.16 7
3 Natoya Goule  Jamaica Americas 1:57.36 6
4 Nataliya Pryshchepa  Ukraine Europe 1:59.58 5 SB
5 Angie Petty  New Zealand Asia-Pacific 2:01.26 4
6 Anna Sabat  Poland Europe 2:04.43 3
7 Besu Sado  Ethiopia Africa 2:08.59 2 SB
8 Brittany McGowan  Australia Asia-Pacific 2:10.63 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas 13 8
2 Africa* 10 6 Joker lost
3 Europe 8 4
4 Asia-Pacific 5 2

Women's 1500 metres[edit]

8 September[24]

Without the fear of elimination, the women jogged through in now common strategic fashion, Winny Chebet leading through opening laps of 73.05 and 76.31. Going into the bell, Linden Hall decided she wanted the lead, moving to the front with a lap and a half to go, but just before the bell, home town runner Simona Vrzalová made a rush to the lead to the cheer of the crowd. With Chibet in chase, Vrzalová finished the third lap in a significantly faster 63.90. Down the back stretch, Chibet assumed the lead with Rababe Arafi in her wake. Shelby Houlihan followed Arafi, then blew past her in the final turn. At the beginning of the straightway, it looked like it would be a sprint battle to the finish, but Chibet made short work of it, pulling away for the victory.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 Winny Chebet  Kenya Africa 4:16.01 8
2 Shelby Houlihan  United States Americas 4:16.36 7
3 Rababe Arafi  Morocco Africa 4:17.19 6
4 P. U. Chitra  India Asia-Pacific 4:18.45 5
5 Linden Hall  Australia Asia-Pacific 4:18.82 4
6 Simona Vrzalová  Czech Republic Europe 4:19.46 3
7 Sofia Ennaoui  Poland Europe 4:22.56 2
8 Angelín Figueroa  Puerto Rico Americas 4:33.88 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Africa 14 8
2 Asia-Pacific 9 6
3 Americas 8 4
4 Europe 5 2

Women's 3000 metres[edit]

8 September[25]

The field was comfortable to let Konstanze Klosterhalfen hold the lead through most oil the last t and a half laps. With the threat of elimination, Sifan Hassan, Hellen Obiri and Senbere Teferi barely broke a sweat to move forward before the line, while the back of the pack sprinted for the line. Muriel Coneo the first odd woman out but Lauren Paquette was broken, jogging to be the second one eliminated one lap later. Even before the end of that lap, Nozomi Tanaka showed she couldn't keep up with the pack. On the penultimate lap, the pace accelerated to leave Genevieve LaCaze off the back, all in all a relatively painless process of elimination to reach the final four. With 500 metres to go, Hassan began to accelerate, taking the bell with a 5 metre advantage over Teferi with Obiri another 2 back. Hassan's lead broke the will of the chasing Africans, extending it all the way to a 40 metre advantage at the finish for an 8:27.50 win crushing Tirunesh Dibaba's Continental Cup record. While not achieving the anticipated win, Africa managed to tie for the event win and get points for their Joker.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 Sifan Hassan  Netherlands Europe 8:27.50 8 CR, NR
2 Senbere Teferi  Ethiopia Africa 8:32.49 7 PB
3 Hellen Obiri  Kenya Africa 8:36.20 6 SB
4 Konstanze Klosterhalfen  Germany Europe 8:38.04 5 SB
5 Genevieve LaCaze  Australia Asia-Pacific DNF 4
6 Nozomi Tanaka  Japan Asia-Pacific DNF 3
7 Lauren Paquette  United States Americas DNF 2
8 Muriel Coneo  Colombia Americas DNF 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Africa* 13 14 Joker
2 Europe 13 7
3 Asia-Pacific 7 4
4 Americas 3 2

Women's 100 metres hurdles[edit]

8 September[26]

From the gun the Americas team took the lead, both world record holder Kendra Harrison with the left leg lead and 2015 world champion Danielle Williams with the right, out together running virtually mirror images of each other on opposite sides of the track. By the fifth hurdle, Harrison looked to have a microscopic lead, but by the eighth, it was Williams with the microscopic edge. That was all it took, Williams was able to outlearn Harrison for the gold. Running in Harrison's wake, Pamela Dutkiewicz was able to nab bronze, three metres behind the leaders.

Rank Lane Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 7 Danielle Williams  Jamaica Americas 12.49 8
2 3 Kendra Harrison  United States Americas 12.52 7
3 2 Pamela Dutkiewicz  Germany Europe 12.82 6
4 6 Elvira Herman  Belarus Europe 12.91 5
5 4 Tobi Amusan  Nigeria Africa 12.96 4
6 5 Ayako Kimura  Japan Asia-Pacific 13.39 3
7 8 Marthe Koala  Burkina Faso Africa 13.42 2 SB
8 1 Michelle Jenneke  Australia Asia-Pacific 13.50 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas 15 8
2 Europe 11 6
3 Africa 6 4
4 Asia-Pacific 4 2

Women's 400 metres hurdles[edit]

9 September[27]

Aminat Yusuf Jamal went out hard from the start, holding the advantage until about the seventh hurdle, when she was caught by Shamier Little. Running a fast final turn in lane 1, Janieve Russell also caught both Little and Jamal by the eighth hurdle and sped away to victory over a spent Little. Jamal had nothing left for the final two hurdles, her form disintegrating as Hanna Ryzhykova pulled away for the bronze. Americas pulled off a perfect score in this race.

Rank Lane Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 1 Janieve Russell  Jamaica Americas 53.62 8
2 5 Shamier Little  United States Americas 53.86 7
3 8 Hanna Ryzhykova  Ukraine Europe 54.47 6 SB
4 4 Meghan Beesley  Great Britain Europe 55.58 5
5 3 Aminat Yusuf Jamal  Bahrain Asia-Pacific 55.65 4
6 2 Wenda Nel  South Africa Africa 56.54 3
7 6 Lamiae Lhabze  Morocco Africa 56.54 2
8 7 Eri Utsunomiya  Japan Asia-Pacific 58.92 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas 15 8
2 Europe 11 6
3 Asia-Pacific 5 3
3 Africa 5 3

Women's 3000 metres steeplechase[edit]

9 September[28]

Rank Athlete Nationality Team Result Points Notes
1 Beatrice Chepkoech  Kenya Africa 9:07.92 0 CR
2 Courtney Frerichs  United States Americas 9:15.22 7
3 Winfred Mutile Yavi  Bahrain Asia-Pacific 9:17.86 6
4 Anna-Emilie Møller  Denmark Europe 9:42.57 5
5 Aisha Praught-Leer  Jamaica Americas DNF 4
6 Ophélie Claude-Boxberger  France Europe DNF 3
7 Sudha Singh  India Asia-Pacific DNF 2
Weynshet Ansa  Ethiopia Africa DQ 0 125.5
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas 11 8
2 Europe 8 5
2 Asia-Pacific 8 5
4 Africa 0 0

Women's 4 × 100 metres relay[edit]

8 September[29]

Europe represented by an all British team and Asia-Pacific represented by an all Chinese team chose to go with trained experience. Ángela Tenorio put Americas in the lead before handing off to Shaunae Miller-Uibo. Jenna Prandini continued the advantage while the two experienced teams battled to almost event going in to the anchor leg. Vitória Cristina Rosa took the baton with a 4 metre lead and held it as their fastest woman in the world this year, Dina Asher-Smith separated the British European team from Yuan Qiqi. Africa's already well beaten team added further insult when they were unable to negotiate the handoff to their equal fastest woman of the year, Marie-Josée Ta Lou.

Rank Lane Team Athletes Time Points Notes
1 5 Americas  Ángela Tenorio (ECU)
 Shaunae Miller-Uibo (BAH)
 Jenna Prandini (USA)
 Vitória Cristina Rosa (BRA)
42.11 8
2 4 Europe  Kristal Awuah (GBR)
 Imani-Lara Lansiquot (GBR)
 Bianca Williams (GBR)
 Dina Asher-Smith (GBR)
42.55 6
3 3 Asia-Pacific  Kong Lingwei (CHN)
 Wei Yongli (CHN)
 Ge Manqi (CHN)
 Yuan Qiqi (CHN)
42.93 4
6 Africa  Janet Amponsah (GHA)
 Blessing Okagbare (NGR)
 Tobi Amusan (NGR)
 Marie-Josée Ta Lou (CIV)
DQ 0 163.3(a)
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas 8 8
2 Europe 6 6
3 Asia-Pacific 4 4
4 Africa 0 0

Field[edit]

Events
High jump Pole vault Long jump Triple jump Shot put Discus throw Hammer throw Javelin throw

Women's high jump[edit]

9 September[30]

Rank Athlete Nationality Team 1.62 1.67 1.72 1.77 1.82 1.87 1.91 1.93 1.95 1.97 2.00 2.05 Result Points Notes
1 Mariya Lasitskene  Authorised Neutral Athletes Europe o o o o o xxo o xxx 2.00 8
2 Svetlana Radzivil  Uzbekistan Asia-Pacific o o o o xxo o xxx 1.95 7
3 Levern Spencer  Saint Lucia Americas o o xo xo xx– x 1.93 6
4 Marie-Laurence Jungfleisch  Germany Europe o o xo xo xxx 1.91 5
5 Nicola McDermott  Australia Asia-Pacific o xxo xxx 1.87 4
6 Inika McPherson  United States Americas o xxx 1.82 3
7 Erika Nonhlanhla Seyama  Swaziland Africa o xo xxo xo xxx 1.77 2 SB
8 Hoda Hagras  Egypt Africa o o o xxx 1.72 1 SB
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Europe* 13 16 Joker
2 Asia-Pacific 11 6
3 Americas 9 4
4 Africa 3 2

Women's pole vault[edit]

8 September[31]

Rank Athlete Nationality Team 3.60 3.80 4.00 4.15 4.30 4.45 4.55 4.65 4.70 4.75 4.80 4.85 4.90 Result Points Notes
1 Anzhelika Sidorova  Authorised Neutral Athletes Europe o o o o x– xo xxx 4.85 8 CR
2 Katerina Stefanidi  Greece Europe o xxo o xo xxx 4.85 7 CR
3 Sandi Morris  United States Americas o o o xxo xo o xo xxx 4.85 6 CR
4 Yarisley Silva  Cuba Americas xo o xxo xxx 4.55 5
5 Lisa Campbell  Australia Asia-Pacific o o o xxx 4.00 4
6 Dorra Mahfoudhi  Tunisia Africa o o xo xxx 4.00 3
7 Donia El Tabagh  Egypt Africa xo o xxx 3.80 2
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Europe 15 8
2 Americas 11 6
3 Africa 5 4
4 Asia-Pacific 4 2

Women's long jump[edit]

9 September[32]

Rank Athlete Nationality Team #1 #2 #3 #semifinal #final Best Points Notes
1 Caterine Ibargüen  Colombia Americas 6.68 6.76 x 6.85 6.93 6.93 8 NR
2 Brooke Stratton  Australia Asia-Pacific 6.34 6.58 6.54w 6.71 6.52 6.71 7
3 Malaika Mihambo  Germany Europe 6.65 6.86 6.77 6.58 6.86 6
4 Ese Brume  Nigeria Africa x 6.37 6.61 5.90 6.61 5
5 Shara Proctor  Great Britain Europe 6.57 6.63 x 6.63 4
6 Marthe Koala  Burkina Faso Africa 6.06 6.21 6.60 6.60 3
7 Christabel Nettey  Canada Americas 6.14 6.06 6.31 6.31 2
8 Xu Xiaoling  China Asia-Pacific 6.17 x x 6.17 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Europe 10 7
1 Americas 10 7
3 Asia-Pacific 8 3
3 Africa 8 3

Women's triple jump[edit]

8 September[33]

Like the men's division, Americas took the Joker in the women's triple jump the best active jumper, #5 of all time, Caterine Ibargüen. Asia Pacific has #8 of all time Olga Rypakova so it was not a lock. In the preliminary round, Ibargüen barely qualified for the semi final round, jumping exactly one metre less than her personal best and beating her Americas teammate Tori Franklin by only 4cm. In the semi final round, Ibargüen improved with her best of the day, a foot and a half further than the previous three efforts. Rypakova beat Paraskevi Papachristou by 4cm to make the final, though she didn't actually beat Franklin's best. The final was no contest as Rypakova fouled. Ibargüen landed a 14.54 and Americas redeemed their Joker for double points.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team #1 #2 #3 #semifinal #final Best Points Notes
1 Caterine Ibargüen  Colombia Americas 14.31 14.23 14.76 14.54 14.76 8
2 Olga Rypakova  Kazakhstan Asia-Pacific 14.11 13.86 14.18 14.26 x 14.26 7 SB
3 Paraskevi Papachristou  Greece Europe x x 14.15 14.22 14.22 6
4 Zinzi Chabangu  South Africa Africa x 12.89 x r 12.89 5
5 Tori Franklin  United States Americas x 13.89 14.27 14.27 4
6 Kristin Gierisch  Germany Europe 13.96 13.87 x 13.96 3
7 Parinya Chuaimaroeng  Thailand Asia-Pacific 13.53 13.12 12.65 13.53 2
8 Odile Ahouanwanou  Benin Africa x x 11.29 11.29 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas* 12 16 Joker
2 Europe 9 5
3 Asia-Pacific 9 5
4 Africa 6 2

Women's shot put[edit]

9 September[34]

Rank Athlete Nationality Team #1 #2 #3 #semifinal #final Best Points Notes
1 Gong Lijiao  China Asia-Pacific 19.17 19.58 19.44 19.63 19.25 19.63 8
2 Raven Saunders  United States Americas x 18.38 19.74 19.27 18.39 19.74 7 SB
3 Christina Schwanitz  Germany Europe 18.88 19.73 19.21 19.07 19.73 6
4 Ischke Senekal  South Africa Africa 16.17 17.10 x 16.54 17.10 5
5 Paulina Guba  Poland Europe 18.06 18.57 18.94 18.94 4
6 Danniel Thomas-Dodd  Jamaica Americas x 16.96 x 16.96 3
7 Noora Salem Jasim  Bahrain Asia-Pacific x 15.23 16.01 16.01 2
8 Jessica Inchude  Guinea-Bissau Africa 14.51 x x 14.51 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Europe 10 6
1 Asia-Pacific 10 6
1 Americas 10 6
4 Africa 6 2

Women's discus throw[edit]

8 September[35]

Sandra Perković came in as the overwhelming favorite, having won all the major competitions, both Olympics and World Championships since 2012, save one blemish in the 2015 World Championships when Cuba's Denia Caballero suddenly became a world beater for that single season. Here she was against Cuba's other competitor from that competition, Yaime Pérez. Perković's 68.44m first effort easily qualified her to the semi final, while Pérez hit exactly 65 metres to be the second best. Perković beat Pérez by a metre and a half in the semi while both advanced. In the final, Perković threw well beyond 65 metres, but stepped out of the ring in the process, the throw was a foul. At that point, Pérez could have won the competition by not dropping it on her foot and landing a fair throw in the sector. Instead, she went for broke, landing her best throw of the day, 65.30m to take the win.[36] Asia Pacific thought their duo of the #2 thrower in the world, Dani Stevens and Chen Yang could overcome Perković, but they lost the Joker points when neither of their throwers was able to beat Pérez.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team #1 #2 #3 #semifinal #final Best Points Notes
1 Yaime Pérez  Cuba Americas 62.27 65.00 63.02 64.01 65.30 65.30 8
2 Sandra Perković  Croatia Europe 68.44 x 64.92 65.57 x 68.44 7
3 Chen Yang  China Asia-Pacific x 61.54 63.34 61.63 63.34 6
4 Chioma Onyekwere  Nigeria Africa 56.28 55.11 56.68 x 56.68 5 PB
5 Dani Stevens  Australia Asia-Pacific x 62.74 61.72 62.74 4
6 Andressa de Morais  Brazil Americas x x 58.44 58.44 3
7 Nadine Müller  Germany Europe x 58.34 58.32 58.34 2
8 Ischke Senekal  South Africa Africa x 50.21 x 50.21 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas 11 8
2 Asia-Pacific* 10 6 Joker lost
3 Europe 9 4
4 Africa 6 2

Women's hammer throw[edit]

8 September[37]

Europe had the overwhelming favorite, Anita Włodarczyk and played their Joker. Anita Włodarczyk had 73 metres dialed in, good enough to beat everyone in the field, except DeAnna Price, who threw 75.13 to win the preliminary round. In the semi-final, Price again brushed just short of 75 metres, to beat Włodarczyk with both advancing to the final. In the final, Price threw her best of the day 75.46 m (247 ft 6 in), a Championship Record, while Włodarczyk threw another 73 metre throw to finish a surprising second. Europe was able to redeem their Joker points by tying for first because their other thrower, Alexandra Tavernier, beat the Americas other thrower Jennifer Dahlgren.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team #1 #2 #3 #semifinal #final Best Points Notes
1 DeAnna Price  United States Americas 72.64 x 75.13 74.97 75.46 75.46 8 CR
2 Anita Włodarczyk  Poland Europe 69.72 71.95 73.45 73.34 73.20 73.45 7
3 Luo Na  China Asia-Pacific 66.02 67.39 66.99 67.00 67.39 6
4 Temi Ogunrinde  Nigeria Africa 55.99 59.15 57.25 x 59.15 5
5 Alexandra Tavernier  France Europe 69.23 x 70.40 70.40 4
6 Jennifer Dahlgren  Argentina Americas 65.49 63.75 68.59 68.59 3
7 Alexandra Hulley  Australia Asia-Pacific 62.35 x x 62.35 2
8 Soukaina Zakkour  Morocco Africa 58.09 x x 58.09 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Europe* 11 14 Joker
1 Americas 11 7
3 Asia-Pacific 8 4
4 Africa 6 2

Women's javelin throw[edit]

9 September[38]

Asia-Pacific played its Joker here and it almost backfired. Europe's Christin Hussong dominated the first round until Lü Huihui pulled out her best of the day 63.88m. At that point neither were in danger of not advancing to the semi-final. Kara Winger threw her best of the day in the semi-final, but both Lü and Hussong advance comfortably with 61 metre throws, Hussong winning the semi by a mere 7cm. In the final, Lü threw her worst of the day 57.88m. Hussong answered with her worst of the day, more than 6 and a half metres less than any other throw, Lü winning the competition by less than 3 metres. Counting back to the preliminary round, in the second throw of the competition, Kelsey-Lee Roberts was able to beat the best throw Nikola Ogrodníková could muster, to give Asia-Pacific the victory.

Rank Athlete Nationality Team #1 #2 #3 #semifinal #final Best Points Notes
1 Lü Huihui  China Asia-Pacific 58.97 61.18 63.88 61.69 57.88 63.88 8
2 Christin Hussong  Germany Europe 62.71 62.53 62.96 61.76 55.05 62.96 7
3 Kara Winger  United States Americas 60.37 57.18 57.68 60.38 60.38 6
4 Jo-Ane van Dyk  South Africa Africa 45.68 50.99 52.69 51.09 52.69 5
5 Laila Domingos  Brazil Americas 60.07 56.08 57.41 60.07 4
6 Kelsey-Lee Roberts  Australia Asia-Pacific 59.32 58.30 58.06 59.32 3
7 Nikola Ogrodníková  Czech Republic Europe x 56.61 55.33 56.61 2
8 Kelechi Nwanaga  Nigeria Africa 51.66 50.04 51.97 51.97 1
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Asia-Pacific* 11 16 Joker
2 Americas 10 6
3 Europe 9 4
4 Africa 6 2

Mixed[edit]

Mixed 4 × 400 metres relay[edit]

9 September[39]

The mixed relay is a mix of strategy and talent. Starting with a one turn stagger, Steven Solomon led off an all Australian team for Asia-Pacific, gaining the advantage over triple jumper Christian Taylor and Matthew Hudson-Smith. Both Taylor and Hudson-Smith had competed earlier in the day, though arguably the Triple Jump might be considered less taxing. Down the home stretch, Hudson-Smith asserted himself, passing Taylor and Solomon, with Taylor almost catching Solomon by the handoff to Luguelín Santos. Santos quickly gained the advantage on Asia-Pacific's Murray Goodwin and set off chasing Kevin Borlée who he had beaten in the 400 final earlier in the day. After running their first woman, Christine Botlogetswe, Africa's Chidi Okezie was well behind. Borlée handed off to Lisanne de Witte in the lead, she barely took two steps and while switching hands, the baton went flying. As she went chasing it, the Americas' Stephenie Ann McPherson assumed the lead over Anneliese Rubie. Well behind, Africa handed off to their 800 metre star Caster Semenya. McPherson opened up a 30 metre lead before handing off to Olympic champion Shaunae Miller-Uibo. Semenya almost caught de Witte before handing off to the only male anchor, Baboloki Thebe. The fastest man in the field, Thebe made short work catching Europe's Justyna Święty-Ersetic and set sail after Ella Connolly who he caught with 200 metres to go, but Africa had no chance to make up the huge advantage of the Americas.

Rank Lane Team Athletes Time Points Notes
1 6 Americas  Christian Taylor (USA)
 Luguelín Santos (DOM)
 Stephenie Ann McPherson (JAM)
 Shaunae Miller-Uibo (BAH)
3:13.01 8
2 3 Africa  Christine Botlogetswe (BOT)
 Chidi Okezie (NGR)
 Caster Semenya (RSA)
 Baboloki Thebe (BOT)
3:16.19 6
3 4 Asia-Pacific  Steven Solomon (AUS)
 Murray Goodwin (AUS)
 Anneliese Rubie (AUS)
 Ella Connolly (AUS)
3:18.55 4
5 Europe  Matthew Hudson-Smith (GBR)
 Kevin Borlée (BEL)
 Lisanne de Witte (NED)
 Justyna Święty-Ersetic (POL)
DQ 0 170.6(c)
Team Points
Rank Team Individual Points Team Points Notes
1 Americas 8 8
2 Africa 6 6
3 Asia-Pacific 4 4
4 Europe 0 0

References[edit]