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US Open golf 2024: second round – live


Key events

Xander Schauffele can’t make his ten-foot bogey putt, and he slips back to -1. Finally it’s Rory McIlroy’s turn, and he pours in his putt to escape with par. That’ll feel good; he remains at -4. So yeah, the easiest hole yesterday; today it’s now ranked fourth-easiest. But look at what’s just happened to the three best players in the world according to the rankings! The moral of this story: probably not the best idea to attack the pin on 5 today. Whether that’s fair punishment for an aggressive approach that lands near the flag is a matter for debate. But it’s the US Open, and everyone knows the rules of engagement.

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Scottie Scheffler elects to chip up from the side of 5. He leaves a tentative one well short. Rory McIlroy decides to putt. That’s short as well. Back to Scheffler, who can’t make the 12-footer he’s left with, and that’s a double-bogey seven. Suddenly the world number one is in serious danger of missing the halfway cut. He’s +5.

The three balls at 5 on grainy sand, surrounded by tufts of grass. A big bank up to the green. The flag only just up on the green. Short-sided. Scheffler up first. An uncertain prod. The ball rolls back to his feet. Schauffele then needs two attempts to lob up. Back to Scheffler, who flies the green, his ball down the slope on the other side. That’ll be a hell of a putt coming back. Finally McIlroy, who bumps and runs with a 7-iron … and sends his ball through the green and into Scheffler Country. What a complete fiasco, given all three approach shots landed on the green. The punishment all out of whack. For the first time this week, the commentary team on Sky question how fair this particular set-up is.

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Problems for everyone at the par-five 5th, as Scottie Scheffler, Rory McIlroy and Xander Schauffele all land their approaches on the left-hand side of the green. The camber takes their balls, one by one, down a slope and into a patch of scrub. Scheffler and McIlroy there in two, Schauffele in three. All with work to do. Meanwhile it’s beginning to unravel for Tyrrell Hatton, who makes his third bogey in four holes, the latest on 14. That awful slice of luck on 13 has finally sparked the fume. He’d been doing so well to keep the lid from clattering, too. He’s -1.

Taylor Pendrith is the hottest property out on the course today. He sends a forensic iron into 1, tidies up from six feet … and the US Open has never had a champion from Canada, you know. Meanwhile on 13, Bryson DeChambeau isn’t going to follow birdie with bogey for the third time today; instead he finds the heart of the green, then teases in a downhill 25-footer that glides left to right, briefly looks like missing on the left, but catches enough of the hole to topple in. Back-to-back birdies this time! The crowd roar for one of the most popular players out there. He’s on the march!

-5: Cantlay
-4: DeChambeau (13), McIlroy (13*), Åberg
-3: Schauffele (13*), Pendrith (10*), Detry (9), Pavon

Tyrrell Hatton’s ball on 13 ended up in a greenside bunker. He splashes out to six feet, but can’t save his par. A bogey, when he was millimetres away from slam-dunking for eagle. That’s dreadful luck. That’s also the US Open for you. He slips back to -2. Meanwhile on 5, Xander Schauffele manufactures a low hook out of the trees and into the centre of the fairway, from where he’ll be able to take a shy for the green. A birdie at this par five still not out of the question! Some things are worth waiting for, I guess.

The par-five 5th is playing the easiest on the course. A big chance to gain on the field. So what you don’t want to do is pull your tee shot into the trees on the left. That’s what Xander Schauffele does, his ball springing back off a trunk, only 170 yards up the hole. He hits a provisional, but there’s really no need as his ball is in the clear on the pine straw. Schauffele doesn’t half take his time, and it turns out his, eh, methodical approach is causing a bit of a traffic jam, so much so that the group were on the clock for a while. Be more Brooks, kids.

Xander Schauffele is taking his time out there. Photograph: David Cannon/Getty Images
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Bryson DeChambeau sticks his approach at 12 pin high to 18 feet. He walks in the putt and raises a fist into the air. Back to level par for his round and -3 for the tournament. His last two birdies have been followed by bogeys on the very next hole. Surely he can’t keep doing that? You’d surely expect him to snap that run, with a short par-four coming up.

An awful stroke of luck for Tyrrell Hatton on 13. He very nearly slam-dunks his wedge from 70 yards, in the style of Mark Calcavecchia at the 1989 Open. But the ball bounces backwards, thanks to a combination of the back of the cup and the flagstick. Off the front of the green it goes. Inches away for eagle; now he’s got work to do if he’s to save par. Shades of what happened to Sepp Straka earlier. Given Straka’s later ace, Hatton is entitled to ask the golfing gods when he’s getting a hole in one.

Another birdie for Taylor Pendrith. This one comes on 18, and he turns in 32 strokes, not a blemish on his card. He’s -2.

Another Rory McIlroy putt stops agonisingly on the lip. The one at 1 was tentative to the point of careless; this one is extremely unfortunate, a 40-foot left-to-right curler that was about half a joule of energy short of making it. So close to consecutive birdies. He remains at -4. But there’s a worse form of frustration for Scottie Scheffler, who aims an arrow from 220 yards pin high to six feet, only to miss the putt wide right. It’s just not happening this week for the world number one and pre-tournament favourite. You can now get 25s on him with some turf accountancy firms; Rory is the new bookies’ favourite. Meanwhile a bounce-back birdie for Tyrrell Hatton at 12.

Tommy Fleetwood’s nightmare Friday continues apace. He follows up bogey at 10 with another at 11; that’s four in five holes. He slips to +4, outside the current projected cutline. Chances are that will move out as the day develops, but Southport’s finest is treading a fine line here. Bob MacIntyre is also flirting with another weekend off; having bogeyed 4 and 5, he again made back-to-back bogeys at 8 and 9, turning in 39 strikes. But he’s since birdied 10 and is battling, an inch or two away from making another at 12. He’s +3 for both round and tournament.

A third birdie in four holes for Xander Schauffele. This one is the result of aiming a dart at the short par-four 3rd to five feet. He’s now -3, but still a shot behind Rory McIlroy, who cards his first birdie of the day by wedging from 150 yards to four feet and making a putt at last. Bogey meanwhile for Tyrrell Hatton at 11.

-5: Cantlay
-4: McIlroy (12*), Åberg
-3: Schauffele (12*), Detry (6*), Pavon
-2: Hatton (11), DeChambeau (10), Finau

Bryson DeChambeau is always in trouble at the par-five 10th, having sent his tee shot into the scrub down the right. He squirts his second into a bunker on the other side of the fairway, then his third disappears down the back of the green. He can’t get up and down, and for the second time today, he follows birdie by immediately handing the shot back to the field. It could have been even more painful, too, as he only just made a four-foot bogey putt, the left-hand side of the cup grabbing a slightly nervy effort. He’s -2.

Xander Schauffele is gathering some real momentum. He walks in a 15-footer on 2 and that’s his fourth birdie in eight holes. What a response to that bogey-bogey start. He’s -2. Meanwhile birdies at 11 and 14 for Taylor Pendrith; the 33-year-old Canadian has no record of note in any of the majors, though he did win his first PGA Tour event last month at the Byron Nelson. He’s -1 for the tournament.

Hole-in-one for Sepp Straka!

Sepp Straka had some dreadful luck on 3 earlier today, his second shot clattering the flagstick and twanging back into a bunker, sparking off a chain of events that led to a triple-bogey seven. Well, the golfing gods have paid him back on the par-three 9th. An iron fizzed straight at the flag, landing softly, taking five small bounces before rolling inexorably into the cup! He raises both arms, bear hugs JT Poston, then high-fives Peter Malnati. Everyone delighted for the 31-year-old Austrian, who moves back to +2. That’s the 52nd ace in US Open history, following three made last year by Matthieu Pavon, Sam Burns and Matt Fitzpatrick.

Bryson DeChambeau builds on the par save at 8 with a superb birdie at the par-three 9th. A tee shot to five feet, and in goes the putt. He’s back up to -3, which is the mark of choice for the morning wave right now.

-5: Cantlay
-4: Åberg
-3: McIlroy (10*), Hatton (9), DeChambeau (9), Detry (5*), Pavon

Bryson DeChambeau is looking strong. Photograph: Ross Kinnaird/Getty Images
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Frustration also for Thomas Detry, who sends his second at 14 wide right of the green, then fails to get up and on with a Texas wedge. His putt topples back down to his feet. His second effort, while much better, still stops 12 feet short, but he gathers himself well to tidy that up and limit the damage to bogey. Frustration turning to slight relief there; that threatened to spiral out of control. He’s -3.

Xander Schauffele watches in horror as he lands his approach at 1 pin high, four feet to the left, only for the ball to bite, roll back, and scamper off the front of the green. There goes a birdie opportunity. He does his best to match Rory McIlroy’s post-de-green chip on 17, but must make do with par. He remains at -1. Scottie Scheffler meanwhile leaves himself a ten-foot uphill birdie putt, but doesn’t hit it. Never up and in, and that’s just a par. And it’s par too for Rory McIlroy, who having sent his approach over the flag to eight feet, but perhaps with that de-green in mind, is overly conservative with his tickle down, and the putt stops on the lip. Frustrating, and Pinehurst has done a number on everyone there. “I know it will probably move up some more, but top 60 and ties is currently +3,” observes Joe Pearson. “So the following players are right on the cut line: Scheffler, Homa, Young, Burns, and Fitzpatrick. Yikes!”

A fine par save for Bryson DeChambeau on 8. His ball having toppled off the back and down a swale, he only just gets it back up onto the dancefloor. But he walks in the 15-foot putt that remains, then punches the air in delight having avoided back-to-back bogeys. Meanwhile in other blood-stemming news, Tommy Fleetwood, having bogeyed 7 and 8, steers in a six-foot par putt on 9. He’s +2. And it’s three birdies in four holes for the 2011 PGA champion Keegan Bradley, at 12, 14 and 15. He’s +1.

Xander Schauffele has turned things around nicely. Birdie at 18, reward for screeching his wedge from 156 yards to a couple of feet, and having started bogey-bogey, he’s completed the back nine in one-under 34. He’s -1, right back in it, and it’s now worth pointing out that only four players have ever won the US Open and PGA in the same year: Gene Sarazen (1922), Ben Hogan (1948), Jack Nicklaus (1980) and Brooks Koepka (2018). Should Schauffele come through, he’d be joining quite the elite club.

Akshay Bhatia is heading in the wrong direction. The exciting young Californian, who lives in nearby Raleigh, follows bogey at 11 with another at 13. He’s back to level par after yesterday’s impressive 68. Martin Kaymer is falling out of love with North Carolina as well, handing back his two early birdies by dropping shots at 14 and 15. The 2014 champ tumbles back to level par for the championship.

While all of that nonsense was going on, Bryson DeChambeau was handing a shot back on 7. Meanwhile it’s three birdies in a row for Thomas Detry, at 11, 12 and 13, the Belgian becoming the first player this morning to make a serious move up the standings. It’s taken a while, but the second round is beginning to bubble.

-5: Cantlay
-4: Detry (4*), Åberg
-3: Hatton (8), McIlroy (8*), Pavon
-2: DeChambeau (7), Finau

McIlroy’s outrageous par save on 17

Pinehurst is savage-like all right. Scheffler swishes out of sand to ten feet, the best he could do, but there’s still work for par. Then before he can continue his salvage job, one of the absolutely outrageous passages of play in US Open history. Rory McIlroy, having carefully found the centre of the green with his tee shot, rolls a 50-foot downhill putt past the flag … further down the slope … and off the front of the green! Blimey. So you know what happens next, don’t you? Yep. From 40 feet away on the apron, he lobs back up, his ball biting ten feet in front of the cup before rolling in. A par that’ll feel like a birdie, only having de-greened, he’s not in the mood to celebrate too much. What an escape, having stared a possible double-bogey in the face. He’s -3. Oh, and Scheffler then misses his par putt, slipping to +3, and on we go.

Rory McIlroy celebrates after chipping in for a par on the 17th. Photograph: David Cannon/Getty Images
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“That might be the worst shot I’ve ever hit.” The world number one Scottie Scheffler, there, his mind being slowly scrambled by Pinehurst No2. A tee shot pulled miles wide left and short of the 199-yard par-three 17th. This isn’t Scottie Scheffler at all. Factor in the earlier meltdown, when Scheffler started throwing his putter around like Stevie Nicks in the video for Tusk, and maybe Tyrrell Hatton had a point yesterday when he was asked whether the difficulty of Pinehurst tipped the scales in his street-fighting favour …

I guess in some ways, with it being harder, a lot of guys sort of losing their head, it sort of brings them to my level because I just lose my head every week! They can kind of experience what it’s like in my head for a week.

Pinehurst: real savage-like.

A disappointing par for Bryson DeChambeau at 5, as he fails to get up and down from just off the front of the par-five. But he responds sensationally with the first birdie of the day at the 222-yard par-three 6th, curving in a big right-to-left putt from 25 feet, one he knew was going in from the moment it left the bat. He moves to -3, as does Tyrrell Hatton with birdie at 7, reward for a wedge from 107 yards to six feet.

-5: Cantlay
-4: Åberg
-3: McIlroy (7*), Hatton (7), DeChambeau (6), Pavon
-2: Kaymer (4*), Detry (2*), Finau

[Word redacted by Family Website Editor] me!!!” Bob MacIntyre there, effing and jeffing in the deadpan Oban style as he watches a tickly downhill birdie putt on 7 roll six feet past. He does very well to steer in the one coming back to save his par and remain at +2. Birdie meanwhile for Thomas Detry at 11; the 31-year-old Belgian, who finished in a tie for fourth in the PGA at Valhalla last month, is currently in a tie for fifth at -2.

An unnecessary bogey for Max Homa on the par-five 5th. Having sent his tee shot into the gorse down the left, he elects to slash out with a hybrid instead of taking his medicine. Bad decision. He can only advance the ball 50 yards further up into more filth. A dropped shot becomes inevitable. He’s +2 for the week. Another birdie however for the 2014 champ Martin Kaymer, this time at 13, and he’s just three off the lead at -2!

An arty shot of Max Homa in round two. Photograph: Ross Kinnaird/Getty Images
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“Is it really 100 years since Willie Macfarlane became the last Scot to win the US Open?” wonders Simon McMahon, who, let’s face it, is doing all he can to keep his mind off Euro 2024 and Germany. “Allow me to dream that maybe Bob MacIntyre can sink the winning putt and bring it home for Scotland this year. It’s about time. Go Bobby go!” Sadly MacIntyre is going backwards today, following up the aforementioned bogey at 4 with another on 5. He’s +2. Oh, and Macfarlane won in 1925, so that Caledonian yearning you speak of has only lasted a mere 99 years.

More thistle-infused US Open fun, courtesy of the four-time champion Willie Anderson, can be found by clicking below.

Scottie Scheffler and Rory McIlroy fire their tee shots at the par-three 15th straight at the flag … but both topple back off the front of the turtle-back green. Scheffler gets too aggressive with his chip up, and is fairly fortunate that his ball doesn’t topple over the back and into a bunker. Instead it stops on the fringe, and while he’s inches away from draining the 25-foot swinger coming back for an outrageous par, the ball shaves the front lip, right to left, and he throws his putter into the air in a fit of pique. The putter spins, lands and bounces around on the floor as he turns away in disgust. Not too often Scheffler descends into a funk like this. The US Open at Pinehurst, ladies and gentlemen! McIlroy meanwhile only just chips up onto the green, and marks his ball quickly before it can think about rolling back down the false front. Two putts later, and both men are walking off with bogey. Par for Xander Schauffele. Meanwhile birdie for Tyrrell Hatton at 5, and the upper echelons of the leaderboard take on a subtle new look.

-5: Cantlay
-4: Åberg
-3: McIlroy (6*), Pavon
-2: Hatton (5), DeChambeau (4), Finau

Rory McIlroy, Scottie Scheffler and Xander Schauffele take turns to throw darts into the par-four 14th. All within ten feet, but only Schauffele is able to convert the opportunity into birdie. That’s two on the bounce for the Californian, and he’s repaired the damage caused at 10 and 11 impressively in short order. He’s back to level par.

Christiaan Bezuidenhout has never got it together at the majors. The 30-year-old South African’s best finish at one is a tie for 30th at the 2021 PGA. He’s threatening something a wee bit better here, though: birdies at 13 and 15 and he moves up to level par after yesterday’s 72. He’s one of only two players out there currently at two under for his round, the 25-year-old English debutant Sam Bairstow being the other. Bairstow has birdied 10 and 14 today, but he’s not going to beat his previous best at a major tournament – a tie for 81st at the 2022 Open – coming as he is off the back of yesterday’s disastrous 84. Bairstow is +12 for the championship, and currently propping up the entire field.

Martin Kaymer, who took Pinehurst No2 to pieces when winning the US Open here ten years ago, shot a fine 70 yesterday. He’s started well this morning, too, with birdie at 10 to move into red figures for the championship. He’s -1.

Scottie Scheffler has a quick sideways glance in the mouth of his lucky gift horse, trundling a 50-foot putt on 13 ten feet past. But he nails the one coming back. A par that didn’t look likely when his ball appeared from the tee box to be sailing towards the scrub. He remains at +1, and he’s rejoined there by his playing partner Xander Schauffele, who is rewarded with birdie for a wedge from 134 yards to five feet. Par for Rory.

A big break for Scottie Scheffler, whose drive at 13 found a large patch of sand. He’s able to whip his second onto the green, albeit nowhere near the flagstick. Luck however deserts Sepp Straka on 3. His approach looks really good … but it clatters the flagstick and bounds straight back into a bunker. Running hot, he overhits his splash out, which races across the green and down a scruffy bank on the other side. He needs three strokes to get the ball onto the green, then requires a ten-footer to limit (!) the damage to a triple-bogey seven. Last year’s joint runner-up at the Open tumbles down the standings to +3. How quickly a US Open bid can unravel.

“Dude, what are you doing?!” Scottie Scheffler yelling in exasperation there, as he carves his drive at 13 into an awful lot of nonsense down the right. His big stick behaved badly yesterday: he only hit six out of 14 fairways, a tie for 141st in a field of 156. He got away with a few errant ones then; he’ll be hoping to have caught another break here.

Tom Kim finished in the top ten at LACC last year. Throw in a tie for second at last year’s Open, plus commendable finishes in this year’s Masters and PGA, and the ever-entertaining young Korean is surely a major champion of the future. Three days in the future? Well, why not? The charismatic 21-year-old opened his round today with bogey at 10, but he’s just carded back-to-back birdies at 12 and 13 to bring himself up to level par for the tournament.

The new Canadian Open champion Robert MacIntyre, fresh from his week off celebrating, shot a commendable 70 yesterday. He nearly completes one of the great scrambles on the par-four 4th. Finding himself knee-deep in the native area to the left of the fairway, he does pretty well to power out, sending his ball wide left of the green. The best he could do, but there’s a bunker in the way and he’s on a downslope, short-sided. No matter! He opens his lob wedge to the heavens and scoops the ball miles into the air, landing it softly three feet from the cup. One of the shots of the week. Sadly, he doesn’t commit to the downhill putt, and it trickles apologetically to the left. A bogey and he’s +1.

An eventful start for Tommy Fleetwood. A three-putt bogey at 2 is followed by a fine second into 3, from 135 yards to ten feet. In goes the putt, and he’s back where he started the day at level par. In other dispatches for Anglophiles, Tyrrell Hatton began his round with a three-putt bogey at 1, and threatened to compound the error by whistling his tee shot at 2 into oomska down the left. But he got up and down from the apron to scramble par, and remains well in the hunt at -1.

An extremely careless bogey for Rory McIlroy on 11. Wedge in hand, 137 yards out, the pin in the middle of the green, he pulls his approach down a bank to the left. A chip up to six feet, but a missed putt, and that’s the 2012 and 2014 champion’s first backwards step of the week. A blemish-free card yesterday, but it didn’t take long to spoil things this morning. Another par for Scottie Scheffler, who hasn’t done anything particularly impressive so far today, but hasn’t made any silly mistakes either.

-5: Cantlay
-4: McIlroy (2*), Åberg
-3: Pavon
-2: DeChambeau (2), Finau, Bhatia

Rory McIlroy waits to play a shot. Photograph: George Walker IV/AP
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Xander Schauffele can’t guide in his gentle right-to-left slider on 11, and that’s a bogey-bogey start for the PGA champ. He’s +2. But Schauffele isn’t the first to zig-zag his way around Pinehurst this week, and he won’t be the last. The man he pipped at Valhalla last month, Bryson DeChambeau, finds himself in the scrub on 2, and his second flies through the green and topples down a bank. He overcooks the chip back, and that’s a shot gone. He’s -2.

More trouble for Xander Schauffele, who sends his tee shot at 11 into the scrub down the left. His ball ends up in front of a tuft, with another clump of grass behind it. That’s going to interfere with his backswing. Forced to come down steep, he can only gouge back out onto the fairway. One of those shots that looks like amateur hackery, but in fact is some result; just getting it out took reserves of power and skill. But he’s got to get up and down from distance to save his par now. A wedge straight at the flag to 12 feet will help. Big momentum-shifting putt coming up.

Sure thing, Viktor Hovland! He so nearly spins his wedge at 1 from 121 yards into the cup. The ball stops nine inches away from the hole and that’s a kick-in birdie. He’s +7 and will need something pretty special if he’s to survive the cut. That’s currently at +3 but will almost certainly move out as the field struggles with these conditions and Pinehurst’s notorious turtle-back greens.

Xander Schauffele was all over the shop yesterday, and did very well to emerge relatively unscathed with a level-par round of 70. The newly crowned PGA champion is up to his old tricks again today, carving his second into the trees down the right of 10, then flying his third from the pine straw over the back of the green. His wedge up from the back zips 12 feet past, and he can’t make the par saver. He slips to +1. Pars meanwhile for both Rory McIlroy (-5) and Scottie Scheffler (+1).

Viktor Hovland is back with his old swing coach Joe Mayo. A decision that has, on the whole, rescued his season from disaster, though you can never fix everything in one fell swoop, and yesterday’s 78 was a stark reminder that there’s still work to do. There’ll be no maiden major for the reigning FedEx champ and two-time PGA runner-up this week. Anyway, he’s started today’s repair job with an iron clacked down the middle of 1, as have his playing partners Bryson DeChambeau (-3) and Max Homa (+1), and I can’t be the only person whose mind turns to Seinfeld when the subject of Hovland’s coaching arrangements comes up.

Sure thing, Joe Mayo.

An early birdie for Brandon Robinson-Thompson. The 31-year-old from the Isle of Wight is playing in his first US Open and only his second major – he played all four days at Hoylake in last year’s Open – and is enjoying himself so far this week. A 72 yesterday, and now a birdie at 10 to start off his second round. He’s +1 overall, and with extensive experience of golfing in neighbouring South Carolina, will fancy his chances of surviving another major-championship cut and building from there.

It’s not really breaking news to inform you that Pinehurst No2 is playing hard and fast today. Sky Sports have just illustrated that fact by showing a couple of shots into 1 this morning by Mark Hubbard and Adam Svensson: both players landed their ball softly beside the pin, only for a small amount of backspin to send their ball back onto the fairway, first slowly, then very quickly. Perfect comic timing, with affronted reactions to match. Not quite so amusing when it happens to you or your favourite, of course. It could be a long day for the players unless they find their landing spots. The margin between success and failure so fine, but then it’s the US Open, so.

Robert MacIntyre hits from trouble on the first hole during the second round of the US Open. Photograph: Matt York/AP
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So will Rory McIlroy continue his upwardly mobile momentum in the wake of that birdie on 18 last night? He’s admitted that he only walked in the putt because he thought he’d left it short, which was honest of him but kinda ruined the mic-drop effect; either way, though, it’s given the 2011 champion a huge boost as he pursues that elusive fifth major. He’s out early this morning, and his first drive down 10 is a thing of club-twirling perfection. His playing partners Xander Schauffele and the world number one Scottie Scheffler also split the fairway. It’s going to be an exciting morning!

Preamble

and we’re back. Twelve hours ago, give or take, the first day of the 124th edition of the US Open came to a close. Now we’re back up and running again! Friday promises to be another Homeric odyssey, and we’ll be blogging about it ♫♪ all day looooooonng♫♪. Today’s second-round tee times are below, but first here’s how the very top of a star-studded leaderboard looked at the end of play last night …

-5: Cantlay, McIlroy
-4: Åberg
-3: Pavon, DeChambeau
-2: Finau, Hatton, Bhatia

… and here are today’s tee times (USA unless stated, all times BST, (a) denotes amateurs). It’s on!

Starting at hole 1

1145 Grant Forrest (Sco), Greyson Sigg, (a) Wells Williams
1156 Chesson Hadley, Mark Hubbard, Adam Svensson (Can)
1207 Beau Hossler, Victor Perez (Fra), Adam Schenk
1218 Mackenzie Hughes (Can), Robert MacIntyre (Sco), Nick Taylor (Can)
1229 Tommy Fleetwood (Eng), Tyrrell Hatton (Eng), Tom Hoge
1240 Bryson DeChambeau, Max Homa, Viktor Hovland (Nor)
1251 Peter Malnati, J. T. Poston, Sepp Straka (Aut)
1302 Jake Knapp, (a) Gordon Sargent, Cameron Young
1313 Billy Horschel, Chris Kirk, Adam Scott (Aus)
1324 (a) Benjamin James, Ben Kohles, Denny McCarthy
1335 Frankie Capan, (a) Luke Clanton, Andrew Svoboda
1346 Harry Higgs, (a) Hiroshi Tai (Sgp), Brandon Wu
1357 Otto Black, Chris Naegel, Joey Vrzich

1730 Rico Hoey (Phi), Matteo Manassero (Ita), Tom McKibbin (NIrl)
1741 Dean Burmester (Rsa), Rikuya Hoshino (Jpn), Seamus Power (Irl)
1752 Seong-Hyeon Kim (Kor), Justin Lower, Tim Widing (Swe)
1803 Sam Burns, Lucas Glover, Cameron Smith (Aus)
1814 Matthew Fitzpatrick (Eng), Tiger Woods, Will Zalatoris
1825 Patrick Cantlay, Russell Henley, Matt Kuchar
1836 Ludvig Aaberg (Swe), Tony Finau, Dustin Johnson
1847 Justin Rose (Eng), Webb Simpson, Gary Woodland
1858 Daniel Berger, Ryan Fox (Nzl), David Puig (Spa)
1909 Byeong-Hun An (Kor), Sam Bennett, Edoardo Molinari (Ita)
1920 Cameron Davis (Aus), Austin Eckroat, Adrian Meronk (Pol)
1931 Zachary Blair, Aaron Rai (Eng), Davis Thompson
1942 Willie Mack III, Richard Mansell (Eng), Ashton McCulloch (Can)

Starting at hole 10

1145 Brandon Thompson (Eng), Jason Scrivener (Aus), (a) Brendan Valdes
1156 Sam Bairstow (Eng), (a) Santiago De la Fuente (Mex), Eugenio Lopez-Chacarra (Spa)
1207 Christiaan Bezuidenhout (Rsa), Kurt Kitayama, Taylor Moore
1218 Jason Day (Aus), Harris English, Joo-Hyung Kim (Kor)
1229 Rory McIlroy (NIrl), Xander Schauffele, Scottie Scheffler
1240 Wyndham Clark, Nick Dunlap, Brian Harman
1251 Hideki Matsuyama (Jpn), Jackson Suber, Jordan Spieth
1302 Keegan Bradley, Martin Kaymer (Ger), Shane Lowry (Irl)
1313 Akshay Bhatia, Eric Cole, Erik van Rooyen (Rsa)
1324 Alexander Noren (Swe), Taylor Pendrith (Can), Brendon Todd
1335 (a) Jackson Buchanan, Brian Campbell, Thomas Detry (Bel)
1346 (a) Gunnar Broin, Maxwell Moldovan, Taisei Shimuzu (Jpn)
1357 John Chin, Sung-Hoon Kang (Kor), Riki Kawamoto (Jpn)

1730 Carter Jenkins, Logan McAllister, Michael McGowan
1741 (a) Parker Bell, Frederik Kjettrup (Den), Christopher Petefish
1752 Max Greyserman, Casey Jarvis (Rsa), (a) Omar Morales (Mex)
1803 Corey Conners (Can), Emiliano Grillo (Arg), Stephan Jaeger (Ger)
1814 Sergio Garcia (Spa), Ryo Ishikawa (Jpn), Francesco Molinari (Ita)
1825 Brooks Koepka, Collin Morikawa, Justin Thomas
1836 Rickie Fowler, Adam Hadwin (Can), Phil Mickelson
1847 Nicolai Hoejgaard (Den), Min-Woo Lee (Aus), Sahith Theegala
1858 Sung-Jae Im (Kor), Si-Woo Kim (Kor), Matthieu Pavon (Fra)
1909 Nicolas Echavarria (Col), Robert Rock (Eng), (a) Neal Shipley
1920 (a) Stewart Hagestad, Takumi Kanaya (Jpn), Mac Meissner
1931 Jim Herman, Bryan Kim, Isaiah Salinda
1942 (a) Colin Prater, Charles Reiter, Carson Schaake



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