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Chronological summary of the 2014 Commonwealth Games

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The 2014 Commonwealth Games (officially the XX Commonwealth Games) were held in Glasgow, Scotland, from 23 July to 3 August 2014.

It is the largest multi-sport event ever held in Scotland with around 4,950 athletes from 71 countries and territories competing in 18 different sports, although the country previously hosted the 1970 and 1986 Commonwealth Games in Edinburgh. Over the last 10 years, however, Glasgow and Scotland had staged World, Commonwealth, European, or British events in all 18 sports proposed for the 2014 Commonwealth Games, including the World Badminton Championships in 1997.[1]

This page contains a chronological summary of major events from the Games.[2][3]

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Transcription

The discovery of the atomic bomb in the 1940s has given humanity a question the FALLOUT series has strived to answer. If ever there would come a day when mankind possessed the capacity to destroy himself, what would come of us? Some predict that’s where our story will end, but what if it was only another bloody chapter of human history? You've experienced the FALLOUT series in your own way, but want to learn more about its story. Well- to get to the heart of the story- you have to go back to the beginning… Change comes to all nations... In the early twentieth century the great powers of the old world thought that their rule would never end. The Czars of Russia met their downfall at the hands of a bloody revolution. Western Europe fought a great war against fascists who sought to build a reich that would last a thousand years. It crumbled in less than a decade. The Japanese believed their Imperial rule was eternal, yet they were the first to have their pride seared away by atomic fire. The United States of America emerged as the world's great power by the nineteen fifties. Vast nuclear arsenals ensured that open warfare was a thing of the past, and soon after, America entered a cold war with their enemies. It was a long uneasy peace – a perpetual status quo as though the world were freeze dried and sealed in a vault for a century. Those wandering the wasteland today might find it hard to believe that only two hundred years ago the richest nation in the world existed here. No deathclaws, no super mutants, no ghouls... Most folk back then didn't have to fight for survival, or scavenge supplies. Factories produced everything a person could want – by the millions. Walking into a store with a stack of paper money, they could buy as much food, ammo, or clothing as they could carry. In fact the biggest “problem” people faced was finding a place to keep it all. Highways stretched three thousand miles from coast to coast with roadside diners selling fresh burgers made from something the Old World called a “cow”. Riding in gas-guzzling Chryslus cars, and drinking ice-cold soda pop, the Americans enjoyed their prosperity for generations. Secure in their belief that their way of life would never alter. That they would never be forced to evolve. Change came slowly at first. And it was welcomed. People weren't satisfied just having a house where fresh water came right out of a pipe in the wall. No, they wanted more. Always more. They wanted robots to do their work for them, and they needed electronic computers to do their thinking for them. Companies like RobCo filled the demand for domestic robots so that citizens didn't have to lift a finger. A robotic Mister Handy could walk the dog, do the laundry and watch over the kids too, leaving mom and dad free to spend an evening on the town, or to watch the latest show on the old Radiation King television set. If they got lost on the road, an American consumer could use the new Personal Information Processors to see where they needed to go without ever needing to open a map. Of course all of these new-fangled technological wonders needed power to run. Gasoline had been plentiful for over a hundred years, but the Earth had started to run dry by the middle of the twenty-first century. More and more of the power came from atomic energy and, thanks to companies like General Atomics, there were atoms to spare for decades to come. Cities lit up, robots kept on humming and computer monitors kept glowing. Some factories even started turning out atomic-powered cars with fuel cells that still have some juice in them today - so don't go using those rusted old Corvegas for target practice. Factories churned out toys for the kids, teddy bears, tricycles and comic books by the ton. Dad could mix his rum with a bottle of Nuka Cola, and mom had new spring fashions every year. Shelves were filled with snack cakes, canned meats and sugar-coated cereals – all of it pumped full of preservatives so that it would stay fresh forever and mom wouldn't have to take so many trips to the grocery store. You see, when it came to consumption- the Americans were the best. Yet even with the increased use of atomics, there wasn't enough energy for the billions of people across the world. Oil was more precious than ever and the petroleum rich countries of the middle-east sold their dwindling supplies at ever-higher prices. Eventually the wells ran dry in most of the world. The uranium mines were scraped clean, but no one wanted to give up their shiny new technology. Change had come and with it, war. The Middle East could have used their limited uranium stock to power reactors for a few decades, but instead they squandered it on weapons to settle old scores. The European Commonwealth had been proud of how they had joined together in one glorious unified state, but it didn't take long before they turned on each other, scrambling for the last drops of oil within their borders. Alaska, with its abundance of natural resources, remained the source of America's power, and the only place on Earth where oil still flowed. The far off territory was a tempting target for a desperate China. The Americans foresaw invasion and fortified Alaska, but nothing could deter China from capturing Anchorage. With the two remaining superpowers at war, Canada was trapped in the middle and soon annexed by their neighbors to the south. Allegedly this was so that the entire continent could be one continuous nation allied against the Chinese invaders, but Canadians viewed it as a ruthless bid for America to retain control of the world's remaining oil supply. The Resource Wars had come to American soil. In a resource war, the winner will always be the side that fights most efficiently. China used the greatest minds of the East to create stealth technology that allowed their recon teams to infiltrate and assassinate while remaining completely undetected. Taking down high value targets with a single shot. America had its own brand of eccentric genius. With the power of the atom at hand, unbridled American engineers created scientific marvels the rest of the world couldn't have imagined. The glut of consumer electronics that had flooded American stores were only the beginning of the wonders created by the likes of RobCo and Poseidon Energy whose true focus was the development of new weapons that could replace the inefficient tools of warfare used in past decades. Combat robots, energy weapons and cybernetics entered the war as America sought to retake Anchorage. Battles were fought by daring men who fire nuclear warheads from shoulder-mounted crossbows. Cyberdogs with the brain of a loyal hound encased in an unyielding titanium body. Even robot butlers hovered across battlefields, armed with plasma guns and flamethrowers. There was even a plan to engineer a new breed of mutant super soldiers, but it was the creation of power armor that ensured American victory. Power armor combined the mobility of an infantry soldier, with the resilience of a tank, and the firepower of an entire squad. Fueled by microfusion cells, these elite troops could inflict crippling strikes on Chinese military assets using a fraction of the resources of conventional military units. Early models of power armor were devastating enough, but after a decade of refinement the T-51b power armor represented the height or pre-war combat technology. With the aid of these perfected armored suits, America quickly liberated their territory from the Chinese. In the modern day the T-51b has become a symbol of the Brotherhood of Steel, but centuries ago it was the final majestic icon of American Exceptionalism. By autumn of 2077 the overt conflicts in the Pacific were finished, and most Americans were so tired after a decade of war that they genuinely believed peace had arrived. The paranoid, or perhaps just perceptive, began stocking their bomb shelters, knowing that China would not simply slink away across the ocean in defeat. A final confrontation was coming. In an effort to preserve at least part of humanity from the inevitable end that approached, a secret enclave of America's elite set about ensuring survival at all costs. Victory? Rebuilding? No longer viable options. Their full intent is lost to history, but documented plans include taking refuge within a mountain, or an oil rig, and even launching a ship into space to find a new planet to colonize. The modern Enclave claim to be the descendants of that last group of America's elite. That might be true although many residents of the wasteland would argue that it takes more than a flag and a squadron of vertibirds to be a government of the people. Regardless of whether or not the Enclave's claims are true, the majority of America's population did not have access to off-shore bases, or secret mountain top fortresses. Fortunately for a hundred thousand of them, the Vault-Tec corporation provided access to radiation-proof shelters that could each keep about a thousand people safe while waiting for conditions on the surface to calm down. No where near enough to save everyone, but it offered hope and kept the public from panicking. On October 23rd 2077 alarms rang across the United States, signaling an attack. There had been plenty of false alarms and training drills over the years and it isn't hard to imagine war-weary citizens shrugging their shoulders and going on with their day, unaware that this was really the apocalypse they had feared. Perhaps people laughed when they saw their neighbors racing to Vault-Tec facilities. The lucky and privileged few who had been assigned a place within one of the Vaults might have felt silly when the massive doors rolled shut, but they were among the tiny fraction of humanity that could still feel anything at all when the bombs landed. Historians still don't know much about what happened outside the vaults that day. People weren't concerned with writing in their journals. Hard as it is to believe, there are still ways to hear first hand accounts of the pre-war times. The sources aren’t exactly reliable, though. A few rotten old ghouls claim to have been alive back then. Most of them are just telling tales, hoping to get someone to talk with them for a while. There were a few scientists who managed to preserve their brains in jars before the war, too. Some of those old brains are still alive today and might be able to discuss the old days, assuming that any of them are still sane after being a disembodied brain for two centuries. The right medical equipment has kept at least one person alive since before the war. Trouble is, a man with that kind of will to live isn't going to take chances by chatting with strangers. Knowing how people lived before the war can help the wasteland tremendously. Scavengers and research teams dig up all sorts of things that can't be identified. Any rusty old box could hold an ancient secret to providing clean water or fresh food or limitless electricity to the wasteland. At the very least the modern world can learn from the mistakes of the past. The Americans never truly believed that their way of life could come to such an abrupt end. But change comes to all nations, to all people, all ways of life. The only constant in man’s struggle for survival is war, because war- war never changes.

Contents

Calendar

OC Opening ceremony Event competitions 1 Event finals CC Closing ceremony
July/August 23
Wed
24
Thu
25
Fri
26
Sat
27
Sun
28
Mon
29
Tue
30
Wed
31
Thu
1
Fri
2
Sat
3
Sun
Events
Ceremonies OC CC N/A
Athletics pictogram.svg
Athletics
4 7 7 7 9 7 9 50
Badminton pictogram.svg
Badminton
1 5 6
Boxing pictogram.svg
Boxing
13 11
Cycling (road) pictogram.svg
Cycling
4 4 5 4 2 2 2 23
Diving pictogram.svg
Diving
3 2 3 2 10
Gymnastics (artistic) pictogram.svg
Gymnastics
1 1 4 2 2 5 5 20
Field hockey pictogram.svg
Hockey
1 1 2
Judo pictogram.svg
Judo
5 4 5 14
Bowling pictogram.svg
Lawn bowls
1 2 2 2 3 10
Netball pictogram.svg
Netball
1 1
Rugby Sevens pictogram.svg
Rugby sevens
1 1
Shooting pictogram.svg
Shooting
3 5 2 4 5 19
Squash pictogram.svg
Squash
2 1 2 5
Swimming pictogram.svg
Swimming
6 8 7 7 8 8 44
Table tennis pictogram.svg
Table tennis
1 1 2 3 7
Triathlon pictogram.svg
Triathlon
2 1 3
Weightlifting pictogram.svg
Weightlifting
2 2 2 2 2 2 2 1 4 19
Wrestling pictogram.svg
Wrestling
5 5 4 14
Daily medal events 20 22 30 23 27 31 19 25 20 33 11 261
Cumulative total 20 42 72 95 122 153 172 197 217 250 261
July/August 23
Wed
24
Thu
25
Fri
26
Sat
27
Sun
28
Mon
29
Tue
30
Wed
31
Thu
1
Fri
2
Sat
3
Sun
Total events

Day 0 – Wednesday 23 July

The Opening Ceremony was held at 21:00 at Celtic Park in Glasgow, Scotland.[4]

Day 1 – Thursday 24 July

Sports during Day 1 included cycling, gymnastics, judo, swimming, triathlon and weightlifting.

Gold medallists
Sport Event Competitor(s) NOC Rec Ref
Cycling Men's sprint Sam Webster New Zealand New Zealand [5]
Cycling Men's team sprint Edward Dawkins
Ethan Mitchell
Sam Webster
New Zealand New Zealand [6]
Cycling Men's team pursuit Jack Bobridge
Luke Davison
Alex Edmondson
Glenn O'Shea
Australia Australia [7]
Cycling Women's tandem sprint B Sophie Thornhill
Helen Scott (pilot)
England England [8]
Gymnastics Women's rhythmic team all-around Annabelle Kovacs
Maria Kitkarska
Patricia Bezzoubenko
Canada Canada [9]
Judo Women's 48 kg Kimberley Renicks Scotland Scotland [10]
Judo Men's 60 kg Ashley McKenzie England England [2]
Judo Women's 52 kg Louise Renicks Scotland Scotland [11]
Judo Men's 66 kg Colin Oates England England [2][3]
Judo Women's 57 kg Nekoda Davis England England [2][3]
Swimming Women's 400 metre individual medley Hannah Miley Scotland Scotland GR [12]
Swimming Men's 400 metre freestyle Ryan Cochrane Canada Canada [13]
Swimming Women's 200 metre freestyle Emma McKeon Australia Australia GR [2][3]
Swimming Men's 100 metre freestyle S9 Rowan Crothers Australia Australia WR [2][3]
Swimming Men's 200 metre breaststroke Ross Murdoch Scotland Scotland GR [2][3]
Swimming Women's 4 × 100 metre freestyle relay Bronte Campbell
Melanie Schlanger
Emma McKeon
Cate Campbell
Australia Australia WR [2][3]
Triathlon Women's Jodie Stimpson England England [2][3]
Triathlon Men's Alistair Brownlee England England [2][3]
Weightlifting Men's 56 kg Sukhen Dey India India [2][3]
Weightlifting Women's 48 kg Sanjita Khumukchan India India [2][3]

Day 2 – Friday 25 July

Sports during Day 2 included cycling, gymnastics, judo, shooting, swimming and weightlifting.

Gold medallists
Sport Event Competitor(s) NOC Rec Ref
Cycling Men's tandem 1km time trial B Neil Fachie
Craig Maclean (Pilot)
Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Cycling Women's individual pursuit Joanna Rowsell England England [2][3]
Cycling Men's sprint Sam Webster New Zealand New Zealand [2][3]
Cycling Men's individual pursuit Jack Bobridge Australia Australia [2][3]
Gymnastics Women's rhythmic individual all-around Patricia Bezzoubenko Canada Canada [2][3]
Judo Women's −63 kg Sarah Clark Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Judo Men's 73 kg Daniel Williams England England [2][3]
Judo Women's 70 kg Megan Fletcher England England [2][3]
Judo Men's 81 kg Owen Livesey England England [2][3]
Shooting Women's 10 metre air pistol Teo Shun Xi Singapore Singapore [2][3]
Shooting Men's 10 metre air rifle Abhinav Bindra India India [2][3]
Shooting Women's skeet Laura Coles Australia Australia [2][3]
Swimming Men's 50 metre butterfly Benjamin Proud England England GR [2][3]
Swimming Women's 50 metre breaststroke Leiston Pickett Australia Australia [2][3]
Swimming Men's 200 metre freestyle Thomas Fraser-Holmes Australia Australia [2][3]
Swimming Men's 400 metre individual medley Daniel Wallace Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Swimming Women's 100 metre freestyle S8 Maddison Elliott Australia Australia WR [2][3]
Swimming Men's 100 metre backstroke Chris Walker-Hebborn England England GR [2][3]
Swimming Women's 100 metre butterfly Katerine Savard Canada Canada GR [2][3]
Swimming Men's 4 × 100 metre freestyle relay Tommaso D'Orsogna
Matt Abood
James Magnussen
Cameron McEvoy
Australia Australia GR [2][3]
Weightlifting Women's 53 kg Dika Toua Papua New Guinea Papua New Guinea GR [2][3]
Weightlifting Men's 62 kg Dimitris Minasidis Cyprus Cyprus [2][3]

Day 3 – Saturday 26 July

Sports during Day 3 included cycling, gymnastics, judo, lawn bowls, shooting, swimming, triathlon and weightlifing.

Gold medallists
Sport Event Competitor(s) NOC Rec Ref
Cycling Women's scratch race Annette Edmondson Australia Australia [2][3]
Cycling Men's tandem sprint B Neil Fachie
Craig Maclean (Pilot)
Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Cycling Men's 1 km time trial Scott Sunderland Australia Australia [2][3]
Cycling Men's points race Thomas Scully New Zealand New Zealand [2][3]
Gymnastics Women's rhythmic individual hoop Patricia Bezzoubenko Canada Canada [2][3]
Gymnastics Women's rhythmic individual ball Patricia Bezzoubenko Canada Canada [2][3]
Gymnastics Women's rhythmic individual clubs Patricia Bezzoubenko Canada Canada [2][3]
Gymnastics Women's rhythmic individual ribbon Francesca Jones Wales Wales [2][3]
Judo Men's 90 kg Zack Piontek South Africa South Africa [2][3]
Judo Women's 78 kg Natalie Powell Wales Wales [2][3]
Judo Men's −100 kg Euan Burton Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Judo Women's +78 kg Sarah Adlington Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Judo Men's +100 kg Christopher Sherrington Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Lawn bowls Mixed para-sport pairs Gwen Nel
Annatjie van Rooyen
Geoff Newcombe
Herman Scholtz
South Africa South Africa [2][3]
Shooting Queen's prize pairs David Luckman
Parag Patel
England England [2][3]
Shooting Men's 10 metre air pistol Daniel Repacholi Australia Australia [2][3]
Shooting Men's skeet Georgios Achilleos Cyprus Cyprus [2][3]
Shooting Women's 10 metre air rifle Apurvi Chandela India India [2][3]
Shooting Women's 25 metre pistol Rahi Sarnobat India India [2][3]
Swimming Men's 200 metre butterfly Chad le Clos South Africa South Africa [2][3]
Swimming Women's 50 metre freestyle Francesca Halsall England England GR [2][3]
Swimming Men's 200 metre freestyle S14 Daniel Fox Australia Australia [2][3]
Swimming Women's 200 metre breaststroke Taylor McKeown Australia Australia [2][3]
Swimming Women's 100 metre backstroke Emily Seebohm Australia Australia [2][3]
Swimming Men's 100 metre breaststroke Adam Peaty England England [2][3]
Swimming Women's 4 × 200 metre freestyle relay Emma McKeon
Alicia Coutts
Brittany Elmslie
Bronte Barratt
Australia Australia GR [2][3]
Triathlon Mixed relay Vicky Holland
Jonathan Brownlee
Jodie Stimpson
Alistair Brownlee
England England [2][3]
Weightlifting Women's 58 kg Zoe Smith England England [2][3]
Weightlifting Men's 69 kg Mohammed Hafifi Mansor Malaysia Malaysia [2][3]

Day 4 – Sunday 27 July

Sports during Day 4 included athletics, cycling, lawn bowls, rugby sevens, shooting, swimming and weightlifting.

Gold medallists
Sport Event Competitor(s) NOC Rec Ref
Athletics Men's marathon Michael Shelley Australia Australia [2][3]
Athletics Women's marathon Flomena Cheyech Daniel Kenya Kenya [2][3]
Athletics Women's long jump (T37/38) Jodi Elkington Australia Australia [2][3]
Athletics Men's 5000 metres Caleb Mwangangi Ndiku Kenya Kenya [2][3]
Cycling Women's tandem 1km time trial B Sophie Thornhill
Helen Scott(pilot)
England England GR [2][3]
Cycling Women's sprint Stephanie Morton Australia Australia GR [2][3]
Cycling Women's points race Laura Trott England England [2][3]
Cycling Men's scratch race Shane Archbold New Zealand New Zealand [2][3]
Cycling Men's Keirin Matthew Glaetzer Australia Australia [2][3]
Lawn bowls Women's fours Esme Steyn
Santjie Steyn
Susan Nel
Tracy-Lee Botha
South Africa South Africa [2][3]
Lawn bowls Women's singles Colleen Piketh South Africa South Africa [2][3]
Rugby sevens Men's South Africa national rugby sevens team South Africa South Africa [2][3]
Shooting Women's double trap Charlotte Kerwood England England [2][3]
Shooting Men's double trap Steven Scott England England [2][3]
Swimming Women's 200 metre backstroke Belinda Hocking Australia Australia GR [2][3]
Swimming Men's 100 metre freestyle James Magnussen Australia Australia [2][3]
Swimming Women's 100 metre breaststroke SB9 Sophie Pascoe New Zealand New Zealand [2][3]
Swimming Women's 200 metre individual medley Siobhan-Marie O'Connor England England GR [2][3]
Swimming Men's 50 metre backstroke Ben Treffers Australia Australia [2][3]
Swimming Women's 50 metre butterfly Francesca Halsall England England GR [2][3]
Swimming Men's 4 × 200 metre freestyle relay Cameron McEvoy
David McKeon
Ned McKendry
Thomas Fraser-Holmes
Australia Australia GR [2][3]
Table tennis Women's team Feng Tianwei
Yu Mengyu
Isabelle Li
Lin Ye
Zhou Yihan
Singapore Singapore [2][3]
Weightlifting Women's 63 kg Olauwatoyin Adesanmi Nigeria Nigeria [2][3]
Weightlifting Men's 77 kg Sathish Sivalingam India India GR [2][3]

Day 5 – Monday 28 July

Sports during Day 5 included athletics, badminton, lawn bowls, shooting, squash, swimming and weightlifting.

Gold medallists
Sport Event Competitor(s) NOC Rec Ref
Athletics Men's discus throw (F42/44) Dan Greaves England England [2][3]
Athletics Women's hammer throw Sultana Frizell Canada Canada [2][3]
Athletics Men's shot put O'Dayne Richards Jamaica Jamaica [2][3]
Athletics Women's 100 metres (T12) Libby Clegg Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Athletics Men's 100 metres (T37) Fanie van der Merwe South Africa South Africa [2][3]
Athletics Women's 100 metres Blessing Okagbare Nigeria Nigeria GR [2][3]
Athletics Men's 100 metres Kemar Bailey-Cole Jamaica Jamaica [2][3]
Badminton Mixed team Chan Peng Soon
Chong Wei Feng
Daren Liew
Goh V Shem
Lai Pei Jing
Lim Yin Loo
Tan Wee Kiong
Tee Jing Yi
Vivian Hoo Kah Mun
Woon Khe Wei
Malaysia Malaysia [2][3]
Lawn bowls Men's pairs Alex Marshall
Paul Foster
Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Lawn bowls Men's triples Prince Neluonde
Petrus Breitenbach
Bobby Donnelly
South Africa South Africa [2][3]
Shooting Men's 50 metre pistol Jitu Rai India India [2][3]
Shooting Men's 50 metre rifle prone Warren Potent Australia Australia [2][3]
Shooting Women's trap Laetisha Scanlan Australia Australia [2][3]
Shooting Women's 50 metre rifle prone Sally Johnston New Zealand New Zealand [2][3]
Squash Women's singles Nicol David Malaysia Malaysia [2][3]
Squash Men's singles Nick Matthew England England [2][3]
Swimming Men's 200 metre backstroke Mitch Larkin Australia Australia [2][3]
Swimming Women's 800 metre freestyle Jazz Carlin Wales Wales GR [2][3]
Swimming Men's 200 metre individual medley SM8 Oliver Hynd England England [2][3]
Swimming Women's 100 metre breaststroke Sophie Taylor England England [2][3]
Swimming Women's 200 metre butterfly Audrey Lacroix Canada Canada [2][3]
Swimming Men's 50 metre breaststroke Cameron van der Burgh South Africa South Africa GR [2][3]
Swimming Women's 100 metre freestyle Cate Campbell Australia Australia GR [2][3]
Swimming Men's 100 metre butterfly Chad le Clos South Africa South Africa GR [2][3]
Table tennis Men's team Clarence Chew
Li Hu
Gao Ning
Yang Zi
Zhan Jian
Singapore Singapore [2][3]
Weightlifting Women's 69 kg Marie Fegue Cameroon Cameroon [2][3]
Weightlifting Men's 85 kg Richard Patterson New Zealand New Zealand [2][3]

Day 6 – Tuesday 29 July

Sports during Day 6 included athletics, cycling, gymnastics, shooting, swimming, wrestling and weightlifting.

Gold medalists
Sport Event Competitor(s) NOC Rec Ref
Athletics Women's triple jump Kimberly Williams Jamaica Jamaica [2][3]
Athletics Women's 10,000 metres Joyce Chepkirui Kenya Kenya [2][3]
Athletics Women's 400 metres Stephanie McPherson Jamaica Jamaica [2][3]
Athletics Men's hammer throw Jim Steacy Canada Canada [2][3]
Athletics Men's 110 metres hurdles Andrew Riley Jamaica Jamaica [2][3]
Athletics Men's decathlon Damian Warner Canada Canada [2][3]
Athletics Women's 1500 metres Faith Chepngetich Kipyegon Kenya Kenya [2][3]
Cycling Women's cross-country Catharine Pendrel Canada Canada [2][3]
Cycling Men's cross-country Anton Cooper New Zealand New Zealand [2][3]
Gymnastics Men's artistic team all-around Sam Oldham
Louis Smith
Kristian Thomas
Max Whitlock
Nile Wilson
England England [2][3]
Gymnastics Women's artistic team all-around Ruby Harrold
Kelly Simm
Hannah Whelan
Claudia Fragapane
Becky Downie
England England [2][3]
Shooting Queen's prize individual David Luckman England England GR [2][3]
Shooting Men's 25 metre rapid fire pistol David J. Chapman Australia Australia [2][3]
Shooting Men's trap Adam Vella Australia Australia [2][3]
Shooting Men's 50 metre rifle three positions Daniel Rivers England England [2][3]
Shooting Women's 50 metre rifle three positions Jasmine Ser Singapore Singapore GR [2][3]
Swimming Women's 400 metre freestyle Lauren Boyle New Zealand New Zealand GR [2][3]
Swimming Men's 50 metre freestyle Benjamin Proud England England [2][3]
Swimming Women's 50 metre backstroke Georgia Davies Wales Wales GR [2][3]
Swimming Men's 200 metre individual medley Daniel Tranter Australia Australia GR [2][3]
Swimming Women's 200 metre individual medley SM10 Sophie Pascoe New Zealand New Zealand [2][3]
Swimming Men's 1500 metre freestyle Ryan Cochrane Canada Canada [2][3]
Swimming Women's 4 × 100 metre medley relay Emily Seebohm
Lorna Tonks
Emma McKeon
Cate Campbell
Australia Australia GR [2][3]
Swimming Men's 4 × 100 metre medley relay Chris Walker-Hebborn
Adam Peaty
Adam Barrett
Adam Brown
England England GR [2][3]
Weightlifting Women's 75 kg Marie-Eve Beauchemin-Nadeau Canada Canada [2][3]
Weightlifting Men's 94 kg Steven Kukuna Kari Papua New Guinea Papua New Guinea [2][3]
Wrestling Men's freestyle 57 kg Amit Amit Kumar India India [2][3]
Wrestling Women's freestyle 48 kg Vinesh Phogat India India [2][3]
Wrestling Men's freestyle 74 kg Sushil Kumar India India [2][3]
Wrestling Women's freestyle 75 kg Erica Wiebe Canada Canada [2][3]
Wrestling Men's freestyle 125 kg Korey Jarvis Canada Canada [2][3]

Day 7 – Wednesday 30 July

Sports during Day 7 included athletics, diving, gymnastics, weightlifting, wrestling

Gold medalists
Sport Event Competitor(s) NOC Rec Ref
Athletics Men's high jump Derek Drouin Canada Canada [2][3]
Athletics Men's long jump Greg Rutherford England England [2][3]
Athletics Women's 3000 metres steeplechase Purity Kirui Kenya Kenya [2][3]
Athletics Women's heptathlon Brianne Theisen-Eaton Canada Canada [2][3]
Athletics Women's javelin throw Kim Mickle Australia Australia GR [2][3]
Athletics Men's 400 metres Kirani James Grenada Grenada GR [2][3]
Athletics Women's shot put Valerie Adams New Zealand New Zealand [2][3]
Diving Women's synchronized 10 metre platform Meaghan Benfeito
Roseline Filion
Canada Canada [2][3]
Diving Men's 1 metre springboard Jack Laugher England England [2][3]
Diving Women's synchronized 3 metre springboard Alicia Blagg
Rebecca Gallantree
England England [2][3]
Gymnastics Men's artistic individual all-around Max Whitlock England England [2][3]
Gymnastics Women's artistic individual all-around Claudia Fragapane England England [2][3]
Weightlifting Women's +75 kg Maryam Usman Nigeria Nigeria [2][3]
Weightlifting Men's 105 kg David Katoatau Kiribati Kiribati [2][3]
Wrestling Women's freestyle 53 kg Odunayo Adekuoroye Nigeria Nigeria [2][3]
Wrestling Men's freestyle 61 kg David Tremblay Canada Canada [2][3]
Wrestling Women's freestyle 57 kg Aminat Adeniyi Nigeria Nigeria [2][3]
Wrestling Men's freestyle 97 kg Arjun Gill Canada Canada [2][3]
Wrestling Women's freestyle 69 kg Dori Yeats Canada Canada [2][3]

Day 8 – Thursday 31 July

Sports during Day 8 included athletics, cycling, diving, gymnastics, lawn bowls, weightlifting, wrestling

Gold medalists
Sport Event Competitor(s) NOC Rec Ref
Athletics Men's discus throw Vikas Shive Gowda India India [2][3]
Athletics Women's long jump Ese Brume Nigeria Nigeria [2][3]
Athletics Women's 1500 metres (T54) Angela Ballard Australia Australia [2][3]
Athletics Men's 1500 metres (T54) David Weir England England [2][3]
Athletics Men's 800 metres Nijel Amos Botswana Botswana [2][3]
Athletics Men's 400 metres hurdles Cornel Fredericks South Africa South Africa [2][3]
Athletics Women's 400 metres hurdles Kaliese Spencer Jamaica Jamaica [2][3]
Athletics Women's 200 metres Blessing Okagbare Nigeria Nigeria [2][3]
Athletics Men's 200 metres Rasheed Dwyer Jamaica Jamaica [2][3]
Cycling Women's road time trial Linda Villumsen New Zealand New Zealand [2][3]
Cycling Men's road time trial Alex Dowsett England England [2][3]
Diving Men's 3 metre springboard Ooi Tze Liang Malaysia Malaysia [2][3]
Diving Women's 10 metre platform Meaghan Benfeito Canada Canada [2][3]
Gymnastics Men's floor Max Whitlock England England [2][3]
Gymnastics Women's vault Claudia Fragapane England England [2][3]
Gymnastics Men's pommel horse Daniel Keatings Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Gymnastics Women's uneven bars Rebecca Downie England England [2][3]
Gymnastics Men's rings Scott Morgan Canada Canada [2][3]
Lawn bowls Open para-sport triples B6/7/8 Deon Van De Vyver
Roger Hagerty
Lobban Derrick
South Africa South Africa [2][3]
Lawn bowls Women's triples Sophie Tolchard
Ellen Falkner
Sian Gordon
England England [2][3]
Weightlifting Men's +105 kg George Kobaladze Canada Canada GR [2][3]
Wrestling Women's freestyle 55 kg Babita Kumari India India [2][3]
Wrestling Men's freestyle 65 kg Yogeshwar Dutt India India [2][3]
Wrestling Women's freestyle 63 kg Danielle Lappage Canada Canada [2][3]
Wrestling Men's freestyle 86 kg Tamerlan Tagziev Canada Canada [2][3]

Day 9 – Friday 1 August

Sports during Day 9 included athletics, diving, gymnastics, lawn bowls, table tennis

Gold medalists
Sport Event Competitor(s) NOC Rec Ref
Athletics Women's high jump Eleanor Patterson Australia Australia [2][3]
Athletics Men's pole vault Steven Lewis England England [2][3]
Athletics Women's discus throw Dani Samuels Australia Australia [2][3]
Athletics Men's 3000 metres steeplechase Jonathan Ndiku Kenya Kenya GR [2][3]
Athletics Men's 10,000 metres Moses Kipsiro Uganda Uganda [2][3]
Athletics Women's 800 metres Eunice Sum Kenya Kenya [2][3]
Athletics Women's 100 metres hurdles Sally Pearson Australia Australia [2][3]
Diving Men's synchronized 3 metre springboard Jack Laugher
Chris Mears
England England [2][3]
Diving Women's 1 metre springboard Jennifer Abel Canada Canada [2][3]
Diving Men's synchronized 10 metre platform Domonic Bedggood
Matthew Mitcham
Australia Australia [2][3]
Gymnastics Men's vault Scott Morgan Canada Canada [2][3]
Gymnastics Women's balance beam Ellie Black Canada Canada [2][3]
Gymnastics Men's parallel bars Daniel Purvis Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Gymnastics Women's floor Claudia Fragapane England England [2][3]
Gymnastics Men's horizontal bar Nile Wilson England England [2][3]
Lawn bowls Women's pairs Tracy-Lee Botha
Colleen Piketh
South Africa South Africa [2][3]
Lawn bowls Men's fours David Peacock
Neil Speirs
Paul Foster
Alex Marshall
Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Lawn bowls Men's singles Darren Burnett Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Table tennis Women's singles Feng Tianwei Singapore Singapore [2][3]
Table tennis Men's doubles Gao Ning
Li Hu
Singapore Singapore [2][3]

Day 10 – Saturday 2 August

Sports during Day 10 included athletics, boxing, diving, hockey, powerlifting, squash, table tennis

Gold medalists
Sport Event Competitor(s) NOC Rec Ref
Athletics Women's pole vault Alana Boyd Australia Australia [2][3]
Athletics Women's 5000 metres Mercy Cherono Kenya Kenya [2][3]
Athletics Men's triple jump Khotso Mokoena South Africa South Africa [2][3]
Athletics Men's javelin throw Julius Yego Kenya Kenya [2][3]
Athletics Men's 1500 metres James Kiplagat Magut Kenya Kenya [2][3]
Athletics Women's 4 × 400 metres relay Christine Day
Novlene Williams-Mills
Anastasia le-Roy
Stephanie McPherson
Jamaica Jamaica GR [2][3]
Athletics Men's 4 × 400 metres relay Conrad Williams
Michael Bingham
Daniel Awde
Matthew Hudson-Smith
England England [2][3]
Athletics Women's 4 × 100 metres relay Kerron Stewart
Veronica Campbell-Brown
Schillonie Calvert
Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce
Jamaica Jamaica GR [2][3]
Athletics Men's 4 × 100 metres relay Jason Livermore
Kemar Bailey-Cole
Nickel Ashmeade
Usain Bolt
Jamaica Jamaica GR [2][3]
Boxing Women's flyweight Nicola Adams England England [2][3]
Boxing Women's lightweight Shelley Watts Australia Australia [2][3]
Boxing Men's light flyweight Paddy Barnes Northern Ireland Northern Ireland [2][3]
Boxing Men's flyweight Andrew Moloney Australia Australia [2][3]
Boxing Men's bantamweight Michael Conlan Northern Ireland Northern Ireland [2][3]
Boxing Men's lightweight Charlie Flynn Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Boxing Men's light welterweight Josh Taylor Scotland Scotland [2][3]
Boxing Women's middleweight Savannah Marshall England England [2][3]
Boxing Men's welterweight Scott Fitzgerald England England [2][3]
Boxing Men's middleweight Antony Fowler England England [2][3]
Boxing Men's light heavyweight David Nyika New Zealand New Zealand [2][3]
Boxing Men's heavyweight Samir El-Mais Canada Canada [2][3]
Boxing Men's super heavyweight Joseph Joyce England England [2][3]
Diving Women's 3 metre springboard Esther Qin Australia Australia [2][3]
Diving Men's 10 metre platform Tom Daley England England [2][3]
Hockey Women's tournament Australia women's national field hockey team Australia Australia [2][3]
Powerlifting Women's 61 kg Esther Oyema Nigeria Nigeria [2][3]
Powerlifting Women's +61 kg Loveline Obiji Nigeria Nigeria [2][3]
Powerlifting Men's 72 kg Paul Kehinde Nigeria Nigeria [2][3]
Powerlifting Men's +72 kg Abdulazeez Ibrahim Nigeria Nigeria [2][3]
Squash Women's doubles Dipika Pallikal
Joshna Chinappa
India India [2][3]
Table tennis Mixed doubles Joanna Drinkhall
Paul Drinkhall
England England [2][3]
Table tennis Women's doubles Feng Tianwei
Yu Mengyu
Singapore Singapore [2][3]
Table tennis Men's singles Zhan Jian Singapore Singapore [2][3]

Day 11 – Sunday 3 August

Closing ceremony was held at 21:00 at Hampden Park in Glasgow, Scotland
Sports during Day 11 included badminton, cycling, hockey, netball, squash

Gold medalists
Sport Event Competitor(s) NOC Rec Ref
Badminton Mixed doubles Chris Adcock
Gabrielle Adcock
England England [2][3]
Badminton Women's singles Michelle Li Canada Canada [2][3]
Badminton Men's singles Kashyap Parupalli India India [2][3]
Badminton Women's doubles Vivian Hoo Kah Mun
Woon Khe Wei
Malaysia Malaysia [2][3]
Badminton Men's doubles Goh V Shem
Tan Wee Kiong
Malaysia Malaysia [2][3]
Cycling Women's road race Lizzie Armitstead England England [2][3]
Cycling Men's road race Geraint Thomas Wales Wales [2][3]
Hockey Men's tournament Australia men's national field hockey team Australia Australia [2][3]
Netball Women's tournament Australia national netball team Australia Australia [2][3]
Squash Mixed doubles David Palmer
Rachael Grinham
Australia Australia [2][3]
Squash Men's doubles Cameron Pilley
David Palmer
Australia Australia [2][3]

References

  1. ^ "Candidate City File: Glasgow's credentials (page 121)" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 6 July 2013. Retrieved 3 July 2013. 
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo bp bq br bs bt bu bv bw bx by bz ca cb cc cd ce cf cg ch ci cj ck cl cm cn co cp cq cr cs ct cu cv cw cx cy cz da db dc dd de df dg dh di dj dk dl dm dn do dp dq dr ds dt du dv dw dx dy dz ea eb ec ed ee ef eg eh ei ej ek el em en eo ep eq er es et eu ev ew ex ey ez fa fb fc fd fe ff fg fh fi fj fk fl fm fn fo fp fq fr fs ft fu fv fw fx fy fz ga gb gc gd ge gf gg gh gi gj gk gl gm gn go gp gq gr gs gt gu gv gw gx gy gz ha hb hc hd he hf hg hh hi hj hk hl hm hn ho hp hq hr hs ht hu hv hw hx hy hz ia ib ic id ie if ig ih ii ij ik il im in io ip iq ir is "Glasgow 2014 – Schedule". Results.glasgow2014.com. Retrieved 29 July 2014. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc bd be bf bg bh bi bj bk bl bm bn bo bp bq br bs bt bu bv bw bx by bz ca cb cc cd ce cf cg ch ci cj ck cl cm cn co cp cq cr cs ct cu cv cw cx cy cz da db dc dd de df dg dh di dj dk dl dm dn do dp dq dr ds dt du dv dw dx dy dz ea eb ec ed ee ef eg eh ei ej ek el em en eo ep eq er es et eu ev ew ex ey ez fa fb fc fd fe ff fg fh fi fj fk fl fm fn fo fp fq fr fs ft fu fv fw fx fy fz ga gb gc gd ge gf gg gh gi gj gk gl gm gn go gp gq gr gs gt gu gv gw gx gy gz ha hb hc hd he hf hg hh hi hj hk hl hm hn ho hp hq hr hs ht hu hv hw hx hy hz ia ib ic id ie if ig ih ii ij ik il im in io ip iq ir "Glasgow 2014: Commonwealth Games results". BBC Sport. Retrieved 29 July 2014. 
  4. ^ Gardner, Lyn (24 July 2014). "Commonwealth Games opening ceremony review – no lack of heart but a lack of oomph". theguardian.com. Retrieved 30 July 2014. 
  5. ^ "Results – Mens Sprint – Cycling – Glasgow 2014 – Commonwealth Games". BBC Sport. Retrieved 29 July 2014. 
  6. ^ "Results – Mens Team Sprint – Cycling – Glasgow 2014 – Commonwealth Games". BBC Sport. Retrieved 29 July 2014. 
  7. ^ "Results – Mens 4000m Team Pursuit – Cycling – Glasgow 2014 – Commonwealth Games". BBC Sport. Retrieved 29 July 2014. 
  8. ^ "Results – Womens Para Sport Sprint B2 Tandem – Cycling – Glasgow 2014 – Commonwealth Games". BBC Sport. Retrieved 29 July 2014. 
  9. ^ "Results – Rhythmic Team – Gymnastics – Glasgow 2014 – Commonwealth Games". BBC Sport. Retrieved 29 July 2014. 
  10. ^ "Results – Womens 48kg – Judo – Glasgow 2014 – Commonwealth Games". BBC Sport. Retrieved 29 July 2014. 
  11. ^ "Results – Womens 52kg – Judo – Glasgow 2014 – Commonwealth Games". BBC Sport. Retrieved 29 July 2014. 
  12. ^ "Results – Womens 400m Individual Medley – Swimming – Glasgow 2014 – Commonwealth Games". BBC Sport. Retrieved 29 July 2014. 
  13. ^ "Results – Mens 400m Freestyle – Swimming – Glasgow 2014 – Commonwealth Games". BBC Sport. Retrieved 29 July 2014. 
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