TEAM GB have been at it again, but it's not quite a Super Saturday for the Brits.
The nation's sprinting favourite Dina Asher-Smith's Olympic dream looks over after she failed to make the 100 metres final, citing injury difficulties as the problem.
It was already a golden morning for the Brits in relay events, with the mixed triathlon relay getting things off to the perfect start.
Jess Learmonth, Jonny Brownlee, Georgia Taylor-Brown and Alex Yee were on sublime form to thrash the field in a thrilling race and take gold.
Adam Peaty put in another terrific performance as Team GB took gold in the 4x100m mixed medley, smashing the world record in the process.
And a third medal of the day has come in the windsurfing, with 22-year-old Emma Wilson taking the bronze.
Britain's rugby sevens women couldn't land a medal though after losing to Fiji in the bronze medal match and elsewhere our boxers have been reaching the gold medal finals.
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Baseball at the Tokyo Olympics has captured the imagination of fans with a creative bullpen car.
The vehicle escorts relief pitchers onto the field of play when the starting pitcher is removed due to injury, fatigue or any other reason.
Though many MLB teams no longer use a bullpen car, it has made a big impression in Tokyo.
And that is because it features a rather unique baseball glove chair for the riders to sit in.
It also has an electronic board on the front bumper, with the pitcher being carried resting their feet on artificial grass to get them into the spirit of the match.
The pitcher even sits six feet behind the driver in accordance with social distancing measures.
Team USA reliever Ryder Ryan got to enjoy the glove throne on Friday during an 8-1 win over Israel in the USA's first game of the competition.
The BBC’s Alex Scott has slammed a peer who criticised her accent during the Olympic coverage as she says she’s ‘working class and proud.’
The former Arsenal star, 36, came under fire from Lord Digby Jones, a former Government minister, who suggested she needed “elocution lessons.”
The peer in the House of Lords said: “Enough! I can’t stand it anymore!
“Alex Scott spoils a good presentational job on the BBC Olympics Team with her very noticeable inability to pronounce her ‘g’s at the end of a word.
“Competitors are NOT taking part, Alex, in the fencin, rowin, boxin, kayakin, weightliftin & swimmin.”
But Ms Scott slammed the former minister, responding to the tweets: “I’m from a working class family in East London, Poplar, Tower Hamlets & I am PROUD.
“Proud of the young girl who overcame obstacles, and proud of my accent! It’s me, it’s my journey, my grit.’
She said: “Use your history to write your story. Keep striving, keep shining & don’t change for anyone.”
The 36-year-old added: “Tweets like this just give me the energy to keep going. See you tomorrow.. live on BBC baby.”
Elaine Thompson-Herah ran faster than Flo-Jo to retain the women’s 100m Olympic title.
Yet despite leading a Jamaican 1-2-3 in Tokyo in a time of 10.61 seconds, the 29-year-old was given a frosty reception by her fellow countrywomen.
Thompson-Herah broke the Olympic record from 1988 set by controversial American Florence Griffith Joyner by 0.01 seconds.
Yet silver medallist Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce and bronze medallist Shericka Jackson were not exactly warm in their congratulations.
Thompson-Herah said: “I was super nervous in the final but I do train my body to control that. I know all of us were nervous. I screamed so loud at the end because I was so happy.
“It’s a PB and an Olympic record so tonight is the best race.
“Women are coming up, rising. Therefore to run this Olympic record tonight, that sends out a signal and a warning that anything is possible.”
Britain’s Daryll Neita came last in the eight-woman final with a time of 11.12 seconds.
On Team GB's rowers and coach Jurgen Grobler's departure, James Cracknell continued to The Telegraph: "Whatever we might say about the timing of Jurgen's departure - and personally I think it was badly handled - this is an opportunity to sit down, think about what went wrong, and develop a new culture.
"I hope British Rowing will come up with an approach that gives the athletes more say.
"Because if you treat them like schoolkids, they will end up behaving like schoolkids when the 2024 regatta comes around."
STICK YOUR OAR IN
James Cracknell has hit back at the beaten Tokyo 2020 Team GB rowers after their criticism of 'smug' Olympic champions.
Double gold medallist Cracknell questioned the leadership in the current team after their worst performance since 1976.
Coach Jurgen Grobler was ousted prior to the Tokyo Games and rower Josh Bugajski admitted he opened a bottle of champagne to celebrate his departure.
Matt Rossiter also accused Cracknell and his fellow rowing champions as smugly revelling in the current team's struggles.
Cracknell told The Telegraph: "I do not see as many leaders as in some Olympics.
"I do not see enough people thinking for themselves and taking ownership of their crew's training, which is ultimately the basis for the boat's performance.
"I wonder if that is because athletes have been institutionalised by being stationed in Caversham for the whole of their careers."
TRI AND TRI AGAIN
Reliving the moment when team GB conquered the first ever mixed Olympic triathlon by picking up the gold medal after a fantastic performance.
Jonathan Brownlee, Jessica Learmouth, Georgia Taylor-Brown and Alex Yee, go and celebrate in style, you all deserve it.
This is the back-story to the last post ICYMI.
GOOD OL GARY
Team GB's two golds in the mixed swimming and triathlon relays along with Karriss' Artingstall's bronze medal in the women's 57KG boxing boast's their medal tally up to 28 for the Tokoy Olympic Games.
They are still 39 medals off of their most successful campaign in Rio 2016 (67) but there are still 8 more days to go.
WHAT'S THE PRICE?
Olympic semi-finalist Lauren Price provides the nation with tips on how to make it to the top level as well as discussing her past experiences.
The Brit convincingly beat Panamanian Atheyna Bylon in the women's boxing middleweight quarter-finals and is a strong favourite to minimum secure a medal at the 2020 Tokoyo Olympic Games.
Devils Martial Arts Kickboxing is where I first started, I really enjoyed it and I trained every night of the week. You only get what you put inLauren Price
Despite Daryll Neita finishing in eighth position in the women's 100m final, the Brit should certainly hold her head up high.
The 24-year-old was up against some strong competitors including double 100m Olympic champion Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce and now 2x 100m Olympic Champion Elaine Thompson Herah who came out on top.
However Neita officially became the first British woman to run in an Olympic 100m final in 13 years.
Big things are yet to come for her that's for sure.
Team GB go marching on into the quarter-finals after scraping through a tight affair against Ireland with the final score-line finishing 2-0.
Up next for the women... Spain.
In case you missed it, here is Dina Asher-Smith's emotional interview after her semi-final defeat.
Asher-Smith came second in her women's 800m qualifier and failed to make the final.
The Team GB sprinter then revealed that she's been dealing with a hamstring injury and won't be able to continue in the Olympics with tears in her eyes.
Check out her emotional interview:
Jamaica legend Usain Bolt has paid tribute to his compatriots' incredible achievement in the women's 100m final!
Elaine Thompson-Herah won the gold with an Olympic record, a feat Bolt can totally relate to.
Shelly-Ann Fraser-Pryce and Shericka Jackson came second and third respectively.
This is what Bolt had to say:
WOMEN’S 100m FINAL
Elaine Thompson-Herah has won it with in Olympic record time of 10.61 to defend her title.
Team GB's Daryll Neita finishes eighth in this historic race
MORE FROM ASHER-SMITH
Team GB sprinter Dina Asher-Smith said she was in the shape of her life before suffering the hamstring injury that cost her the 2020 Olympics.
Asher-Smith told the BBC: "The most frustrating thing for me is that I was in really good shape, I was in the shape of my life. I can say that with my hand on my heart.
"If you would have asked me six weeks ago I was very confident I was going to win this being completely frank, because every part of my race, my start, my transition and my finish was better than some of the fastest women in the world, but you know when you get a hurdle like that everything rejigs, I had the low of being told I possibly wouldn't be here and then getting the 'oh there is a chance'.
"It has been a journey and I am honestly so proud to run 11.0 off a week's worth of sprint training because I spent a month trying to run again.
"I am going to pull out, and that is the one as reigning world champion and I was in such good shape you know that Olympic champion isn't that much of a further step.
"I am really proud to be able to execute my races to this point, but when you are talking about the standard that I want to be at, there is plenty more championships for me to come and kill.
"We are in the middle of a four-to-five year cycle and I got a hamstring tear at a really inconvenient time but it doesn't change the calibre of the athlete that I am and I know that if I want to showcase that I just need a few more weeks of power training a bit more speed endurance to fill that gap of when I was trying to walk again"
Team GB world champion Dina Asher-Smith has announced her withdrawal from the Tokyo Olympics women's 200m race.
Asher-Smith revealed that she tore her hamstring before the Games.
The 25-year-old was in tears after failing to make the women's 100m final.
And she gave an emotional interview where she told the BBC: "I've spent four weeks trying to run again"
WOMEN’S 100M FINAL
As mentioned earlier Team GB’s Daryll Neita has made it to the women’s 100m final.
However, her British team-mate Dina Asher-Smith failed to seal a spot.
ARTINGSTALL SET FOR BRONZE
Team GB boxer Karriss Artingstall put together a strong performance against Sena Irie.
But Artingstall doesn't convince the judges and misses out on the final following a 3-2 split decision.
However, the 26-year-old will return home with the bronze medal