They should have the results all on one page like NCAA results. Their site is slow and it takes a while to go through everything.
Nice job by Erik Kynard to get the win (2.33m). Barshim was more like Bar-sham, and I mean that literally.
Tori Bowie and Schippers ran like it was the Olympic final in 10.80 and 10.83.
No early season jitters for Ameer Webb in the men's 200m either, winning in 19.85, pr.
Steeple for Conseslus Kipruto in 8:05, leading a whole battalion of Kenyans, with Ezekiel Kemboi way, way back in 8:30ish! Somehow I do not see Kemboi, the greatest championship steepler of all time, by far, running like that when it counts.
Ibarguen for the massive improvement on the season lead in the triple in 15.04, which is something like 49', while Taylor won the men's triple in a tepid 17.23 or so.
Almaz Ayana well over Mercy Cherono in the 3k in a quick 8:23, just a second back of her season leader last year (splits were pretty even per k, 2:47, 2:49, 2:47, I think.
Kiprop for a 1.5s win in the men's 1500m over Manangoi and Kiplagat, in 3:32 and 3:33.
Merritt with the win in 44.41, a bit slower than Drake's 44.22, but still a quick time for this period--not exactly what some had predicted after his sub 20, but we'll see what he does at U.S. trials when he's more ready. Expectations were raised very high with him and Kiprop by recent performances, but they know it is a long season and long travel for Merritt in particular through time zones might have tired him, while Kiprop was probably tired by his outstanding altitude efforts in multiple races in Kenya recently.
Then there is Caster Semenya, who ran a slight season best in 1:58, but with a 28.6 or better last 200m (600m leader was the ultimate 2nd place finisher--how far back was Semenya). If ideal splits are +.5 per 200m in an 800m, then the ideal 1:58 would be 58 (28.75/29.25)/60 (29.75/30.25). In this case, Semenya finished the last 200m faster than the fastest 200m split in that "ideal" 1:58.
In other words, Semenya had a lot more in the tank today than 1:58, and I'm talking not just about testosterone. In my view, even that initial triple in South Africa raised considerable doubts around the world of the wisdom of the androgenism ruling and Semenya would certainly be wise in not throwing down an all-out performance prior to the Olympics (maybe not there either with World's coming up in 2017), because that might actually force Seb Coe to do something about this blatantly unfair competition in which it is suddenly copacetic to have competitors in women's events with internal testes, xx chromosomes, etc. and testosterone readings of many times those of their actual women competitors.