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2011 World Championships in Athletics

13th IAAF World Championships in Athletics
제13회 세계육상선수권대회
Host city Daegu, South Korea
Nations participating 204
Athletes participating 1848[1]
Events 47
Dates 27 August – 4 September 2011
Main venue Daegu Stadium
2009 Berlin 2013 Moscow  >

The 13th IAAF World Championships in Athletics was an international athletics competition that was held in Daegu, South Korea. It started on 27 August 2011 and finished on 4 September 2011.

The United States topped the medal standings in the competition with 25 (12 gold, 8 silver, and 6 bronze). During the competition, 41 national records, 4 area records, 3 championship records, and 1 world record was set.

Contents

  • Bidding process 1
    • Candidates 1.1
    • Selection 1.2
  • Event schedule 2
  • Results 3
    • Men 3.1
      • Track 3.1.1
      • Field 3.1.2
    • Women 3.2
      • Track 3.2.1
      • Field 3.2.2
  • Anti-doping programme 4
  • Medal table 5
  • Participating nations 6
  • See also 7
  • References 8
  • External links 9

Bidding process

On 4 April 2006, the IAAF announced that nine countries (United States, South Korea, Australia, Sweden, Spain, Russia, the United Arab Emirates, Croatia and Morocco) had submitted expressions of interest for hosting the 2011 World Championships.[2]

Candidates

When the seeking deadline passed on 1 December 2006, four candidate cities (Brisbane, Daegu, Moscow and Gothenburg) had confirmed their candidatures.[3] Gothenburg backed out later that month, citing lack of financial support from the Swedish government.[4]

Brisbane was announced as the Australian candidate with the Queensland Sport and Athletics Centre (formally ANZ Stadium) as the proposed venue for a championships to be held in July or August. The stadium previously hosted the 1982 Commonwealth Games and 2001 Goodwill Games. Brisbane also had an unsuccessful bid for the 2009 World Championships in Athletics.

Daegu was the city chosen for the Korean bid, following on from an initial application to host the 2009 edition. Daegu had previously hosted the 2003 Summer Universiade and three matches of the 2002 FIFA World Cup. The World Championships in Athletics had never been staged in mainland Asia, although it has taken place twice in Japan.

The Russian bid had Moscow's Luzhniki Stadium as the proposed venue. The city hosted the 1980 Summer Olympics and the 2006 IAAF World Indoor Championships.

Among the intent candidates were Casablanca (Morocco) and Split (Croatia), both of which were failed bidders for the 2009 World Championships in Athletics. The Spanish candidate was rumored to be either Madrid or Valencia,[2] but Spain eventually settled for Barcelona as a candidate for the 2013 World Championships in Athletics.[3] The United States intent candidate city matched those bidding for the 2016 Summer Olympic Games: Chicago, Los Angeles or San Francisco.[5]

Selection

The IAAF announced Daegu as the winning candidate at the IAAF Council Meeting in Mombasa on 27 March 2007.[6] Both Moscow and Brisbane later confirmed their candidacy to host the 2013 World Championships in Athletics.[3]

Event schedule

Q Qualifiers H Heats ½ Semifinals F Final


Results

Men

The events in the men's section ended with a world record in 4 x 100 metres relay set by Jamaica and several world's leading results. Jamaica dominated the sprinting events, while Kenya and Ethiopia dominated the longer track events. In the field events, the United States and Germany were most successful, winning four and three gold medals respectively. Yohan Blake and Usain Bolt, both from Jamaica, won two gold medals, being the most successful athletes in the men's events.

In the 100 m final the largely favored Usain Bolt was disqualified for a false start, enabling Yohan Blake to win the crown with a time of 9.92 s. In the 200 m Bolt won with a time of 19.40 s, which was the fastest time ever not to be a world record at that point. Blake and Bolt, along with countrymen Nesta Carter and Michael Frater, ran in the 4 x 100 metres relay, setting a new world record with a time of 37.04 s. In the 10,000 metres event, World Champion Kenenisa Bekele did not finish the race. The world record holder in 800 m, David Rudisha, won the event with his first gold medal at the World Championships. On the last day, Kenyan Abel Kirui became the first marathon winner to retain the title at the next World Championships.

Most of the field events ended with new winners, but Dwight Phillips retained the long jump title, becoming only the second man after Ivan Pedroso to win four golds at the World Championships in this event.

Ethiopia's Imane Merga was originally awarded the bronze medal in the Men's 5000 metres, but he was later disqualified for having run inside the curb of the running track for some 10 to 15 metres. His teammate Dejen Gebremeskel was elevated to the bronze medal as a result.[7]

Cuba's Dayron Robles finished first in the race of the Men's 110 metres hurdles, but was disqualified for interfering with Liu Xiang twice before and over the last barrier. Jason Richardson was awarded the Gold, Liu the Silver, and Andy Turner promoted to the Bronze medal position.

Track

Yohan Blake of Jamaica, winner of the men's 100 metres
Men's 400 m champion Kirani James of Grenada
Kenya's Ezekiel Kemboi defended his steeplechase world title
2009 | 2011 | 2013 | 2015
Event Gold Silver Bronze
100 metres
 Yohan Blake (JAM) 9.92  Walter Dix (USA) 10.08  Kim Collins (SKN) 10.09
200 metres
 Usain Bolt (JAM) 19.40
WL
 Walter Dix (USA) 19.70
SB
 Christophe Lemaitre (FRA) 19.80
NR
400 metres
 Kirani James (GRN) 44.60
PB
 LaShawn Merritt (USA) 44.63  Kévin Borlée (BEL) 44.90
800 metres
 David Rudisha (KEN) 1:43.91  Abubaker Kaki (SUD) 1:44.41  Yuriy Borzakovskiy (RUS) 1:44.49
1500 metres
 Asbel Kiprop (KEN) 3:35.69  Silas Kiplagat (KEN) 3:35.92  Matthew Centrowitz (USA) 3:36.08
5000 metres
 Mo Farah (GBR) 13:23.36  Bernard Lagat (USA) 13:23.64  Dejen Gebremeskel (ETH) 13:23.92
10,000 metres
 Ibrahim Jeilan (ETH) 27:13.81  Mo Farah (GBR) 27:14.07  Imane Merga (ETH) 27:19.14
Marathon
 Abel Kirui (KEN) 2:07:38
SB
 Vincent Kipruto (KEN) 2:10:06  Feyisa Lilesa (ETH) 2:10:32
SB
110 metres hurdles
 Jason Richardson (USA) 13.16  Liu Xiang (CHN) 13.27  Andy Turner (GBR) 13.44
400 metres hurdles
 Dai Greene (GBR) 48.26  Javier Culson (PUR) 48.44  L. J. van Zyl (RSA) 48.80
3000 metres steeplechase
 Ezekiel Kemboi (KEN) 8:14.85  Brimin Kipruto (KEN) 8:16.05  Mahiedine Mekhissi-Benabbad (FRA) 8:16.09
20 kilometres walk
 Valeriy Borchin (RUS) 1:19:56  Vladimir Kanaykin (RUS) 1:20:27  Luis Fernando López (COL) 1:20:38
SB
50 kilometres walk
 Sergey Bakulin (RUS) 3:41:24  Denis Nizhegorodov (RUS) 3:42:45
SB
 Jared Tallent (AUS) 3:43:36
SB
4 × 100 metres relay
 Jamaica
Nesta Carter
Michael Frater
Yohan Blake
Usain Bolt
Dexter Lee*
37.04
WR
 France
Teddy Tinmar
Christophe Lemaitre
Yannick Lesourd
Jimmy Vicaut
38.20
SB
 Saint Kitts and Nevis
Jason Rogers
Kim Collins
Antoine Adams
Brijesh Lawrence
38.49
4 × 400 metres relay
 United States
Greg Nixon
Bershawn Jackson
Angelo Taylor
LaShawn Merritt
Jamaal Torrance*
Michael Berry*
2:59.31
WL
 South Africa
Shane Victor
Ofentse Mogawane
Willem de Beer
L. J. van Zyl
Oscar Pistorius*

2:59.87  Jamaica
Allodin Fothergill
Jermaine Gonzales
Riker Hylton
Leford Green
Lansford Spence*

3:00.10

WR world record | AR area record | CR championship record | GR games record | NR national record | OR Olympic record | PB personal best | SB season best | WL world leading (in a given season) * Runners who participated in the heats only and received medals.

Field

Koji Murofushi of Japan won the men's hammer
2009 | 2011 | 2013 | 2015
Event Gold Silver Bronze
High jump
 Jesse Williams (USA) 2.35  Aleksey Dmitrik (RUS) 2.35  Trevor Barry (BAH) 2.32
PB
Pole vault
 Paweł Wojciechowski (POL) 5.90 )CUB( 5.90
NR
 Renaud Lavillenie (FRA) 5.85
Long jump
 Dwight Phillips (USA) 8.45
SB
 Mitchell Watt (AUS) 8.33  Ngonidzashe Makusha (ZIM) 8.29
Triple jump
 Christian Taylor (USA) 17.96
WL
 Phillips Idowu (GBR) 17.77
SB
 Will Claye (USA) 17.50
PB
Shot put
[8]
 David Storl (GER) 21.78
PB
 Dylan Armstrong (CAN) 21.64  Christian Cantwell (USA) 21.36
Discus throw
 Robert Harting (GER) 68.97  Gerd Kanter (EST) 66.95  Ehsan Haddadi (IRI) 66.08
SB
Javelin throw
 Matthias de Zordo (GER) 86.27
SB
 Andreas Thorkildsen (NOR) 84.78  Guillermo Martínez (CUB) 84.30
Hammer throw
 Koji Murofushi (JPN) 81.24
SB
 Krisztián Pars (HUN) 81.18
SB
 Primož Kozmus (SLO) 79.39
SB
Decathlon
 Trey Hardee (USA) 8607  Ashton Eaton (USA) 8505  Leonel Suárez (CUB) 8501
SB

WR world record | AR area record | CR championship record | GR games record | NR national record | OR Olympic record | PB personal best | SB season best | WL world leading (in a given season)

Women

Russia was the most successful country in the women's events, winning seven gold medals, followed by the United States with six. Most successful female athlete was Allyson Felix having won two relay golds and silver and bronze in her individual events. On the first day of the Championships, the athletes of Kenya made an astonishing performance, winning all six medals available in the two events. Kenya also dominated the long-distance events, while Jamaica and the United States the sprinting. In the field events, Russia has proved the dominance winning four gold medals.

Track

Veronica Campbell-Brown and Carmelita Jeter were the top two in both the women's short sprints.
Amantle Montsho narrowly defeated Alyson Felix to become Botswana's first World or Olympic track and field champion
Vivian Cheruiyot of Kenya won both the 5000 m and 10,000m
Australian Sally Pearson won the 100 m hurdles in a championships record time.
2009 | 2011 | 2013 | 2015
Event Gold Silver Bronze
100 metres
 Carmelita Jeter (USA) 10.90  Veronica Campbell-Brown (JAM) 10.97  Kelly-Ann Baptiste (TRI) 10.98
200 metres
 Veronica Campbell-Brown (JAM) 22.22
SB
 Carmelita Jeter (USA) 22.37  Allyson Felix (USA) 22.42
400 metres
 Amantle Montsho (BOT) 49.56
NR
 Allyson Felix (USA) 49.59
PB
 Anastasiya Kapachinskaya (RUS) 50.24
800 metres
 Mariya Savinova (RUS) 1:55.87
WL, PB
 Caster Semenya (RSA) 1:56.35
SB
 Janeth Jepkosgei (KEN) 1:57.42
SB
1500 metres
 Jennifer Simpson (USA) 4:05.40  Hannah England (GBR) 4:05.68  Natalia Rodríguez (ESP) 4:05.87
5000 metres
 Vivian Cheruiyot (KEN) 14:55.36  Sylvia Jebiwott Kibet (KEN) 14:56.21  Meseret Defar (ETH) 14:56.94
10,000 metres
 Vivian Cheruiyot (KEN) 30:48.98  Sally Kipyego (KEN) 30:50.04  Linet Masai (KEN) 30:53.59
Marathon
 Edna Kiplagat (KEN) 2:28:43  Priscah Jeptoo (KEN) 2:29:00  Sharon Cherop (KEN) 2:29:14
SB
100 metres hurdles
 Sally Pearson (AUS) 12.28
CR, AR
 Danielle Carruthers (USA) 12.47
PB
 Dawn Harper (USA) 12.47
PB
400 metres hurdles
 Lashinda Demus (USA) 52.47
WL, NR
 Melaine Walker (JAM) 52.73
SB
 Natalya Antyukh (RUS) 53.85
3000 metres steeplechase
 Yuliya Zaripova (RUS) 9:07.03
WL
 Habiba Ghribi (TUN) 9:11.97
NR
 Milcah Chemos Cheywa (KEN) 9:17.16
20 kilometres walk
 Olga Kaniskina (RUS) 1:29:42  Liu Hong (CHN) 1:30:00  Anisya Kirdyapkina (RUS) 1:30:13
4 × 100 metres relay
 United States
Bianca Knight
Allyson Felix
Marshevet Myers
Carmelita Jeter
Shalonda Solomon*
Alexandria Anderson*
41.56
WL
 Jamaica
Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce
Kerron Stewart
Sherone Simpson
Veronica Campbell-Brown
Jura Levy*

41.70
NR
 Ukraine
Olesya Povh
Nataliya Pohrebnyak
Mariya Ryemyen
Hrystyna Stuy


42.51
SB
4 × 400 metres relay
 United States
Sanya Richards-Ross
Allyson Felix
Jessica Beard
Francena McCorory
Natasha Hastings*
Keshia Baker*
3:18.09
WL
 Jamaica
Rosemarie Whyte
Davita Prendergast
Novlene Williams-Mills
Shericka Williams
Shereefa Lloyd*
Patricia Hall*
3:18.71
NR
 Russia
Antonina Krivoshapka
Natalya Antyukh
Lyudmila Litvinova
Anastasiya Kapachinskaya
Kseniya Vdovina*
Ksenia Zadorina*
3:19.36
SB

WR world record | AR area record | CR championship record | GR games record | NR national record | OR Olympic record | PB personal best | SB season best | WL world leading (in a given season)
* Runners who participated in the heats only and received medals.

Field

2009 | 2011 | 2013 | 2015
Event Gold Silver Bronze
High jump
 Anna Chicherova (RUS) 2.03  Blanka Vlašić (CRO) 2.03
SB
 Antonietta Di Martino (ITA) 2.00
Pole vault
 Fabiana Murer (BRA) 4.85
AR
 Martina Strutz (GER) 4.80
NR
 Svetlana Feofanova (RUS) 4.75
SB
Long jump
 Brittney Reese (USA) 6.82  Olga Kucherenko (RUS) 6.77  Ineta Radēviča (LAT) 6.76
Triple jump
 Olha Saladukha (UKR) 14.94  Olga Rypakova (KAZ) 14.89  Caterine Ibargüen (COL) 14.84
Shot put
 Valerie Adams (NZL) 21.24
CR, AR
 Nadzeya Astapchuk (BLR) 20.05  Jillian Camarena-Williams (USA) 20.02
Discus throw
 Li Yanfeng (CHN) 66.52  Nadine Müller (GER) 65.97  Yarelis Barrios (CUB) 65.73
SB
Javelin throw
 Mariya Abakumova (RUS) 71.99
CR, NR
 Barbora Špotáková (CZE) 71.58
SB
 Sunette Viljoen (RSA) 68.38
AR
Hammer throw
 Tatyana Lysenko (RUS) 77.13
SB
 Betty Heidler (GER) 76.06  Zhang Wenxiu (CHN) 75.03
Heptathlon
 Tatyana Chernova (RUS) 6880
WL
 Jessica Ennis (GBR) 6751  Jennifer Oeser (GER) 6572

WR world record | AR area record | CR championship record | GR games record | NR national record | OR Olympic record | PB personal best | SB season best | WL world leading (in a given season)

Anti-doping programme

On 4 November 2011 the IAAF reported that 2 of the 468 urine samples had produced adverse analytical findings. The samples of Portuguese runner Sara Moreira, a finalist in the women's steeplechase, and Korean relay runner Hee-Nam Lim had both tested positive for methylhexaneamine. Analysis of blood samples is still ongoing.[9]

In March 2012 the Trinidad and Tobago track and field authorities announced that Semoy Hackett had tested positive for methylhexaneamine at the Trinidad and Tobago national championships prior to the World Championships. Her results in the women's 100 metres were annulled and the Trinidadian 4 x 100 metre relay team were also disqualified from fourth place.[10]

An anonymous poll conducted by the World Anti-Doping Agency at the event showed that an estimated 29% of the athletes present at the World Championships had used a banned substance within the last 12 months.[11]

Medal table

Mascot

Note that the host, South Korea, did not win any medals at these championships. This fate South Korea shares only with Sweden (1995) and Canada (2001).

Rank Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  United States 12 8 6 26
2  Russia 9 4 6 19
3  Kenya 7 6 4 17
4  Jamaica 4 4 1 9
5  Germany 3 3 1 7
6  Great Britain 2 4 1 7
7  China 1 2 1 4
8  Australia 1 1 1 3
9  Ethiopia 1 0 4 5
10  Ukraine 1 0 1 2
11  Botswana 1 0 0 1
 Brazil 1 0 0 1
 Grenada 1 0 0 1
 Japan 1 0 0 1
 New Zealand 1 0 0 1
 Poland 1 0 0 1
17  South Africa 0 2 2 4
18  Cuba 0 1 3 4
 France 0 1 3 4
20  Belarus 0 1 0 1
 Canada 0 1 0 1
 Croatia 0 1 0 1
 Czech Republic 0 1 0 1
 Estonia 0 1 0 1
 Hungary 0 1 0 1
 Kazakhstan 0 1 0 1
 Norway 0 1 0 1
 Puerto Rico 0 1 0 1
 Sudan 0 1 0 1
 Tunisia 0 1 0 1
31  Colombia 0 0 2 2
 Saint Kitts and Nevis 0 0 2 2
33  Bahamas 0 0 1 1
 Belgium 0 0 1 1
 Iran 0 0 1 1
 Italy 0 0 1 1
 Latvia 0 0 1 1
 Slovenia 0 0 1 1
 Spain 0 0 1 1
 Trinidad and Tobago 0 0 1 1
 Zimbabwe 0 0 1 1
Total 47 47 47 141

Participating nations

On the entry lists prior to the competition, a total of 1943 athletes from 202 national teams were set to participate in the 2011 World Championships in Athletics.[12] The number of accredited athletes that actually participated at the event was 1848, while the total of countries represented was 204.[1]

  1.  Afghanistan (1)
  2.  Albania (1)
  3.  Algeria (10)
  4.  American Samoa (2)
  5.  Angola (2)
  6.  Anguilla (2)
  7.  Antigua and Barbuda (2)
  8.  Argentina (6)
  9.  Armenia (2)
  10.  Aruba (2)
  11.  Australia (41)
  12.  Austria (4)
  13.  Azerbaijan (1)
  14.  Bahamas (17)
  15.  Bahrain (11)
  16.  Bangladesh (1)
  17.  Barbados (4)
  18.  Belarus (22)
  19.  Belgium (9)
  20.  Belize (2)
  21.  Benin (2)
  22.  Bermuda (1)
  23.  Bhutan (1)
  24.  Bolivia (2)
  25.  Bosnia and Herzegovina (2)
  26.  Botswana (3)
  27.  Brazil (26)
  28.  British Virgin Islands (1)
  29.  Brunei (1)
  30.  Bulgaria (7)
  31.  Burkina Faso (2)
  32.  Burundi (2)
  33.  Cambodia (1)
  34.  Cameroon (2)
  35.  Canada (28)
  36.  Cape Verde (1)
  37.  Cayman Islands (1)
  38.  Central African Republic (1)
  39.  Chad (2)
  40.  Chile (3)
  41.  China (54)
  42.  Colombia (20)
  43.  Comoros (2)
  44.  Congo (1)
  45.  Democratic Republic of the Congo (2)
  46.  Cook Islands (1)
  47.  Costa Rica (2)
  48.  Ivory Coast (2)
  49.  Croatia (6)
  50.  Cuba (31)
  51.  Cyprus (2)
  52.  Czech Republic (21)
  53.  Denmark (6)
  54.  Djibouti (2)
  55.  Dominica (1)
  56.  Dominican Republic (4)
  57.  Ecuador (5)
  58.  Egypt (5)
  59.  El Salvador (2)
  60.  Equatorial Guinea (0)
  61.  Eritrea (9)
  62.  Estonia (9)[13]
  63.  Ethiopia (34)
  64.  F.S. Micronesia (2)
  65.  Fiji (1)
  66.  Finland (13)[14]
  67.  France (39)
  68.  French Polynesia (1)
  69.  Gabon (2)
  70.  Gambia (2)
  71.  Germany (65)
  72.  Ghana (6)
  73.  Gibraltar (1)
  74.  Great Britain (59)
  75.  Greece (12)
  76.  Grenada (3)
  77.  Guam (2)
  78.  Guatemala (2)
  79.  Guinea (2)
  80.  Guinea-Bissau (2)
  81.  Guyana (1)
  82.  Haiti (3)
  83.  Honduras (2)
  84.  Hong Kong (2)
  85.  Hungary (12)[14]
  86.  Iceland (2)
  87.  India (8)[15]
  88.  Indonesia (2)
  89.  Iran (7)
  90.  Iraq (1)
  91.  Ireland (16)
  92.  Israel (4)
  93.  Italy (30)
  94.  Jamaica (45)
  95.  Japan (48)
  96.  Kazakhstan (14)
  97.  Kenya (47)
  98.  Kiribati (2)
  99.  South Korea (53) (Hosts)
  100.  Kuwait (2)
  101.  Kyrgyzstan (2)
  102.  Laos (2)
  103.  Latvia (13)
  104.  Lebanon (1)
  105.  Lesotho (2)
  106.  Liberia (2)
  107.  Libya (1)
  108.  Lithuania (15)
  109.  Macau (1)
  110.  Macedonia (1)
  111.  Madagascar (1)
  112.  Malawi (2)
  113.  Malaysia (2)
  114.  Maldives (2)
  115.  Mali (2)
  116.  Malta (2)
  117.  Marshall Islands (0)
  118.  Mauritania (2)
  119.  Mauritius (2)
  120.  Mexico (10)
  121.  Moldova (3)
  122.  Monaco (1)
  123.  Mongolia (2)
  124.  Montenegro (2)
  125.  Morocco (19)
  126.  Mozambique (2)
  127.  Myanmar (1)
  128.  Namibia (2)
  129.  Nauru (2)
  130.    Nepal (2)
  131.  Netherlands (17)[14]
  132.  New Zealand (8)
  133.  Nicaragua (2)
  134.  Niger (2)
  135.  Nigeria (15)
  136.  Northern Mariana Islands (2)
  137.  Norway (13)
  138.  Oman (1)
  139.  Pakistan (1)
  140.  Palau (2)
  141.  Palestine (1)
  142.  Panama (2)
  143.  Papua New Guinea (2)
  144.  Paraguay (1)
  145.  Peru (5)
  146.  Philippines (2)
  147.  Poland (37)
  148.  Portugal (25)[16]
  149.  Puerto Rico (8)
  150.  Qatar (4)
  151.  Romania (8)
  152.  Russia (76)
  153.  Rwanda (2)
  154.  Saint Kitts and Nevis (4)
  155.  Saint Lucia (2)
  156.  Saint Vincent and the Grenadines (1)
  157.  Samoa (1)
  158.  San Marino (2)
  159.  São Tomé and Príncipe (2)
  160.  Saudi Arabia (8)
  161.  Senegal (2)
  162.  Serbia (9)
  163.  Seychelles (2)
  164.  Sierra Leone (2)
  165.  Singapore (2)
  166.  Slovakia (8)
  167.  Slovenia (9)
  168.  Solomon Islands (2)
  169.  Somalia (1)
  170.  South Africa (32)
  171.  Spain (43)
  172.  Sri Lanka (2)
  173.  Sudan (3)
  174.  Suriname (2)
  175.  Swaziland (2)
  176.  Sweden (16)
  177.  Switzerland (15)
  178.  Syria (1)
  179.  Chinese Taipei (7)
  180.  Tajikistan (2)
  181.  Tanzania (1)
  182.  Thailand (6)
  183.  Timor-Leste (1)
  184.  Togo (1)
  185.  Tonga (2)
  186.  Trinidad and Tobago (16)
  187.  Tunisia (5)
  188.  Turkey (20)
  189.  Turkmenistan (2)
  190.  Turks and Caicos Islands (0)
  191.  Tuvalu (2)
  192.  Uganda (12)
  193.  Ukraine (55)
  194.  United Arab Emirates (2)
  195.  United States (127)
  196.  Uruguay (2)
  197.  U.S. Virgin Islands (3)
  198.  Uzbekistan (7)
  199.  Vanuatu (2)
  200.  Venezuela (3)
  201.  Vietnam (1)
  202.  Yemen (2)
  203.  Zambia (3)
  204.  Zimbabwe (4)

See also

References

  1. ^ a b IAAF reaches its target of blood sampling every accredited athlete in Daegu. IAAF (3 September 2011). Retrieved on 3 September 2011.
  2. ^ a b IAAF (4 April 2006). "Record number of candidates for 2011 World Championships". Archived from the original on 10 December 2006. Retrieved 3 December 2006. 
  3. ^ a b c IAAF (2 December 2006). "Candidates confirmed for 2011 and 2013 World Championships in Athletics". Archived from the original on 5 December 2006. Retrieved 3 December 2006. 
  4. ^ IAAF (15 December 2006). "Sweden withdraws IAAF World Championships’ bid". Archived from the original on 4 January 2007. Retrieved 15 December 2006. 
  5. ^ Hersh, Philip (27 April 2007). "Olympic Games tied to track event". Chicago Tribune. Archived from the original on 13 March 2007. Retrieved 27 April 2007. 
  6. ^ IAAF (27 March 2007). "And the hosts will be ...". IAAF. Retrieved 27 March 2007. 
  7. ^ Britain's Mo Farah wins 5000m world title. AFP (4 September 2011). Retrieved on 4 September 2011.
  8. ^  
  9. ^ "iaaf.org - International Association of Athletics Federations". Daegu2011.iaaf.org. November 4, 2011. Retrieved 18 August 2012. 
  10. ^ Agile Telecom Ltd. and Xidemia (September 16, 2011). "Trinidad and Tobago's Newsday". newsday.co.tt. Retrieved 18 August 2012. 
  11. ^ Rohan, Tim (2013-08-22). Antidoping Agency Delays Publication of Research. The New York Times. Retrieved on 2013-08-26.
  12. ^ Daegu Entry List
  13. ^ "Eesti Kergejõustikuliit kinnitas MM-ile üheksaliikmelise koondise" [Estonian Athetlic Association confirms 9-member team] (in Estonian). Estonian Athletic Association. 15 August 2011. Retrieved 15 August 2011. 
  14. ^ a b c "Latest World Championships news: Finland, Hungary and the Netherlands teams".  
  15. ^ "8 member team for India at world championship athletics". The Hindu (Chennai, India). 19 August 2011. 
  16. ^ "Daegu – 24 Seleccionados para competir na Coreia" [24 selected to compete in Korea] (in Portuguese). Portuguese Athletics Federation. Retrieved 16 August 2011. 

External links

  • Website for the IAAF World Championships in Athletics – Daegu 2011
  • IAAF's Championship website
  • Entry Standards (IAAF)
  • Coverage and News at the Guardian
  • Flotrack Race Interviews with athletes and Race Videos
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