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Masters Friday tee times, featured groups, TV and streaming info

It’s April in Augusta, Georgia. That means the Masters Tournament is underway at Augusta National Golf Club.

In the 85th edition of the Masters, Justin Rose leads at 7 under after the opening round, following a 7-under 65. Four shots behind Rose are Brian Harman and Hideki Matsuyama at 3 under. Will Zalatoris, Webb Simpson, Christiaan Bezuidenhout and Patrick Reed are T-4 at 2 under.

Si Woo Kim, Jason Kokrak, Shane Lowry, Tyrrell Hatton and Jordan Spieth are T-8 at 1 under. Reigning Masters Champion Dustin Johnson is T-31 after carding 2-over 74 on Thursday.

Here’s everything you need to know for the second round of the Masters.

Masters: Leaderboard | Photos | TV, streaming info

1st tee

Tee time

Players

8 a.m.

Vijay Singh, Martin Laird

8:12 a.m.

Larry Mize, Jimmy Walker, Brian Gay

8:24 a.m.

Carlos Ortiz, Mackenzie Hughes, Bernd Wiesberger

8:36 a.m.

Mike Weir, C.T. Pan, Robert

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Playground to SportsCenter – Portsmouth Daily Times

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — There’s a number of factors that go into perfecting the putback dunk.

Having the athletic prowess to accomplish the feat on a 10-foot rim, timing, and a will for rebounding are all major contributing pieces to that puzzle.

Shawnee State freshman Latavious Mitchell — owner of the No. 4 play on SportsCenter’s Top 10 plays on the Tuesday, March 23 ESPN broadcast of the nightly sports highlight show — agreed that mastering the move has a lot to do with anticipation and timing.

Mitchell, head coach DeLano Thomas, and associate head coach Lindal Yarbrough interviewed about that and their championship run in the most recent episode of the PDT Sports Podcast — available on YouTube and by visiting portsmouth-dailytimes.com/sports.

“It’s definitely about the timing. I don’t know, it’s natural timing,” Mitchell said. “You have to have that in you to want to go get the

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Coverage of women’s sport is pathetic at the best of times – the lockdown has made it even worse

Cast your mind back to the summer of 2019. By the second week of July, the FIFA Women’s World Cup had just come to a thrilling climax in Lyon, France. The USA collected their fourth trophy and the tournament attracted more than one billion viewers across the globe. In the UK, the city of Liverpool was about to host the netball World Cup and the annual Wimbledon tennis championship was underway.

There was a buzz about women’s sport in the British media like perhaps never before. The BBC referred to it as the “summer of women’s sport”, launching the female-led #changethegame media campaign. In research commissioned by the Women’s Sport Trust, a six-week period between June 7 and July 14 found near parity in the coverage of women’s sport compared to men’s sport. On the BBC Sport website, nearly half of the homepage stories featured women’s sport, and it also

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