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Australia stands still for four minutes

In Battle of Rio de Janeiro Katie Ledecky The fast end was reached after eight lanes through a 50 meter pool. Since then her world record in the 400-meter freestyle, over 3: 56.46 minutes, has swum to one of the four gold medals in Brazil, and still stands today. On Monday in Tokyo, Kathleen Genevieve Ledecky of Washington, DC, Rio: 3: 57.36 was faster than ever, except for the time.

“Fifty-three, this is an incredible time,” said Ariane Titmus. She should have known. She swam behind Ledecky. She swam near Ledecky. Then she swam in front of Ledecky. Ariane Ditmus swam faster than Katie Ledecky. Born nearly 21 years ago in Lancaster, Tasmania, Ariarne Ditmus was the first woman to win an individual race at the Olympics against Katie Ledecki.

In Australia, a country that has fueled a significant portion of its small sporting pride with the victories of its swimmers over the Americans, public life remained almost four minutes on Monday, Ariarne said after the Titmus. At their old school, at St. Peter’s Lutheran College in Indore, Queensland, students in the arena would have watched the broadcast. “To be a part of this story,” he told his press conference after the race. “It makes me very humble.” Ariane Ditmus has risen to the rank of best Australian swimmer.

Katie Ledecky swam to 15 World Championship titles between 2013 and 2019. But at the World Championships in Guangzhou, two years ago, Katie Ledecky lost in the 400-meter dash. Against Ariane Ditmus, a young Australian who went to Queensland with his parents for sports opportunities. Katie Ledecky was on her way to the opening block of Runway Four in Tokyo on Monday morning with some questions. She is now 24 years old, having won the US test in Omaha, Nebraska in June – but times have now raised a question that haunts her: is it still invincible Katie Ledeckia? Or is it old latex?