|2019||Dustin Johnson (6/6)||Rory McIlroy (3/3)|
|2018||Phil Mickelson (3/3)||Xander Schauffele|
|2017||Dustin Johnson (4/6)||Justin Rose (2/2)|
|2016||Adam Scott (2/2)||Hideki Matsuyama (1/2)|
Соединенные Штаты Америки Бубба Уотсон
18 World Golf Championships
|Course(s)||Club de Golf Chapultepec|
|Tour(s)||PGA Tour European Tour|
The World Golf Championships are four events held annually and are seen as the highest-ranking tournaments in golf behind the four majors and the Players Championship (the “fifth major”). The four events are the Mexico Championship , Dell Technologies Match Play, FedEx St. Jude Invitational, and the HSBC Champions .
That is, tournament winners on the Asian Tour, the European Tour, the Japan Golf Tour, the PGA Tour, the PGA Tour Australasia, and the Sunshine Tour (South Africa) were eligible. There is a caveat; however, that in order to be eligible the tournament winner must have an OWGR point total of 115 points or more.
The players are split into 16 groups of four players (each group has a player seeded 1–16, 17–32, 33–48, 49–64). Each group plays in a round-robin format over Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday. One point is awarded for a win, and one-half point for a tie, with only the group winner qualifying to the next round.
Trailing Wood by three strokes with just four holes remaining, Sarazen holed a 235-yard 4-wood shot on the 15th hole for a double eagle, the rarest shot in golf . It was known as ‘the shot heard ’round the world.
1. Jack Nicklaus . Nicknamed the Golden Bear , Nicklaus gained 73 victories in his career, including 18 major golf championships.
Tiger Woods was tied at No. 9, with an $800 million net worth, according to the list, published Tuesday. Forbes said the list uses net worth earnings previously published for the Forbes 400, Billionaires list and ranking of America’s Richest Self-Made Women.
Tournament Players Club
|Length||7,234 yd (6,615 m) in 2020|
|Organized by||PGA of America|
|Tour(s)||PGA Tour European Tour Japan Golf Tour|
|Format||Stroke play (1958–present) Match play (1916–1957)|