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Davis Love III

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Davis Love III last won the day on July 25 2010

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About Davis Love III

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  • Birthday May 25

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  1. 147th Open Championship

    Indeed. Now edited!
  2. 147th Open Championship

    When the 147th Open Championship gets under way on Thursday morning from Carnoustie, the great Sandy Lyle will have played in a remarkable 43 of them. The 1985 champion has the honour of hitting the opening tee shot at 6:35am, beginning what is likely to be his final appearance in the event that he first graced in 1974 aged 16. Now 60 and facing the culmination of his exemption for becoming the first British golfer to etch his name on the Claret Jug since the days of Tony Jacklin, the game’s most underrated trailblazer is embarking on his last walk in golf’s most historic tournament. “It'll be quite emotional I'm sure coming down the 18th, whether it's the second day or the four rounds,” Lyle told BBC Scotland. That is just one of the many threads that will weave together and form the story of this Open, which returns to the revered Championship Course in Angus that will be presented characteristically differently from past majors to have descended upon the unassuming town. The hot and dry summer months that we’ve experienced have scorched the fairways of the links, laying out conditions that we have rarely seen in recent decades. With these lightning fast and running fairways, the dynamic of the famously ominous challenge of this layout is altered dramatically. The intelligently positioned bunkers – for which Carnoustie is renowned for – become effectively twice the size and the safe targets are narrower. There will be a greater premium on accuracy and strategy, controlling the ball on the ground and the air. It’s a paradise for the best strikers and will provide a test that is the antithesis of the target golf that we are accustomed to seeing on tour. The finishing sequence of holes – 15, 16, 17 and 18 – have long been regarded as the most unrelenting on the rotation. Consequently, we have seen a series of disasters through the years, but there is also the opportunity to complete something truly special. What makes Carnoustie is not the fact that it’s just a difficult examination, but rather that it’s a challenge that isn’t gimmicky or tricked up. This is a venue that rewards great shots. But it demands them, and whoever lifts the Claret Jug on Sunday will have been the player who best delivered on those expectations. World number one Dustin Johnson is a narrow favourite but hasn’t played competitively since the U.S. Open at Shinnecock Hills, where he finished in third place. Illustrating the notable depth of potential contenders, there isn’t a standout from the pack. Justin Rose is among the game’s most precise exponents – and has an approach that is engineered around the biggest tournaments – though his record in the Open is a comparatively mediocre note on his quality resume, 20 years removed from his extraordinary breakthrough performance at Royal Birkdale. Rickie Fowler – like Rose a Scottish Open winner – has long expressed his love for golf’s purest form and possesses the array of shots to succeed here, coming months after his brilliant run at the Masters, where he finished runner-up to Patrick Reed. The 29-year-old now seems more primed than before to win a major, and many will fancy him to triumph at Carnoustie on Sunday, continuing an impressive run of American champions in the game’s four most important events. Former champion Rory McIlroy is a difficult figure to assess. Displaying sensational bursts of his best play – such as during the Arnold Palmer Invitational and several rounds at Augusta and Wentworth – the four-time major winner missed the cut at the U.S. Open and has faced questions about where he stands. Returning to the venue where he won the Silver Medal as an 18-year-old amateur, the Northern Irishman’s Claret Jug triumph at Hoylake was in dramatically contrasting circumstances – with rain having softened the lush course – but perhaps this is the week he reminds us of his extraordinary talent that we first saw over a decade ago. The wonderfully gifted but temperamentally questionable Jon Rahm is a significant threat, as is ball-striking extraordinaire Tommy Fleetwood, who came agonisingly close at Shinnecock, and holds the course record at Carnoustie, admittedly in the relative quiet of the Dunhill Links. But the Englishman will be hoping to become the first Champion Golfer of the Year from south of the border since Sir Nick Faldo in 1992 at Muirfield. Defending champion Jordan Spieth has struggled on the greens throughout this season on the PGA Tour, but as we witnessed at the Masters and during his dramatic victory at Birkdale, the young Texan has a mental capacity for the game that few can imagine, and boasts the enviable ability to produce moments of sheer magic at the right time. That quality counts for a lot during the pressures and twists of a major championship. Brooks Koepka, Justin Thomas, Alex Noren, 2007 runner-up Sergio Garcia, and in-form Francesco Molinari could feature prominently during the week, and Scottish fans will be backing recent Irish Open winner Russell Knox, whose achievements have seen him granted the noted company of Hideki Matsuyama and Tiger Woods. But what of the three-time champion, who is back in the Open for the first time since 2015. Now 42, the former world number one has been a consistent factor on leaderboards this season, which is quite something considering the apparent demise of both his body and career. Conditions at Carnoustie are reminiscent of his victories at Royal Liverpool in 2006 and St. Andrews in 2000, and while it’s clear that the 14-time major winner is not the same unstoppable force he was then, he’s still better than most, and boasts a catalogue of experience that could see him contend. Now, that would be a story to rival that of Paul Lawrie’s staggering comeback victory of 1999 and the masterclass of the legendary Ben Hogan in 1953. This is the eighth Open that Carnoustie has hosted, and the ingredients are there to see it become one that stands apart in the centuries old history of this Championship. The Open is a breathing hallmark of the past that continues to develop and enhance itself. One man will cross the Barry Burn and become part of that enduring legacy.
  3. 118th U.S. Open Championship

    America’s National Championship returns to one of its most historic venues in Shinnecock Hills, and the spectre of the past hangs over this year’s U.S. Open. The fabled Long Island course was beset in controversy when it last hosted this most characteristically uncompromising of majors in 2004, when organisers lost control of its notoriously undulating greens, leading to farcical images of the game’s finest players missing putts from short distance and seeing their ball roll into bunkers. Much has changed during the intervening years, however, although the interfering hands of the USGA remain an obvious factor. “Shinny”, as the locals refer to it, underwent a restoration project six years ago, taking the layout back to its organic roots when a variety of figures – including several Scots – created a “links-style” course that promoted variety and strategy over the metronomic straight-hitting that has commonly been a prerequisite in this Championship. These alterations included the dramatic widening of fairways, leading to tournament officials reaching a compromise to narrow them ahead of this week, but the landing areas are noticeably larger compared to previous Opens at this famously exclusive Hamptons institution. The penalty for missing the fairways is punishing, but reminiscent of golf’s most storied stages – the Old Course at St Andrews and Royal Melbourne among them – Shinnecock is a second-shot course, with precise approaches from the best angles being a clear route to success. That’s only the first stage of the obstacles, though, as those sloping greens remain intact, and it’s resting on the shoulders of the USGA – and its Executive Director Mike Davis – alongside the weather conditions to define just how severe the surfaces and collection areas positioned around them shall be. Rain on Wednesday has softened things up a touch but expected breeze on Thursday may counteract that. Moving onto the Championship itself, you’ll recall that ahead of the Masters, the media landscape was enveloped by the number of compelling stories that could have been etched down Magnolia Lane, with the eventual champion Patrick Reed being a somewhat unsatisfying headline for many. Those possibilities remain tantalisingly in place this week, as history beckons for the game’s most notable figures. In a Championship that has often been defined by those in charge, let’s hope the reflections are fixated on the players themselves. Among them, former champion Dustin Johnson returned to the summit of the world rankings after brilliantly winning on the PGA Tour last weekend; a timely reminder of just what the big-hitting American is about and capable of. His wedge play and putting has improved significantly in recent years, culminating in his dramatic triumph at Oakmont in 2016. It wouldn’t be a shock to see him accomplish similar on Sunday, and he stands as the most formidable name to beat in New York. Justin Rose has been in superb form of late – winning the Fort Worth Invitational at Colonial – and the Englishman possesses a game honed for this Championship. Should a U.S. Open be about the player who makes the least mistakes, the 37-year-old is a prominent contender. Having won at Merion in 2013, the former Olympic Gold Medallist appears to be a safe bet for this week, and it would be a surprise should be not feature prominently on the leaderboard. Perhaps the most overly scrutinised of golfers – perhaps as much is expected of him – Rory McIlroy has recorded disappointing finishes at Augusta and Wentworth, alongside a stunning victory at the Arnold Palmer Invitational. The Northern Irishman holds the tools to succeed, and we have seen spectacular flashes of his brilliance this year, but too often a mediocre round during a week has proven costly. Should a touch of consistency be found at Shinnecock, the 29-year-old will certainly have an opportunity to win a fifth major championship – tying him with Seve Ballesteros. Justin Thomas and Jason Day have won on tour this year and boast the attributes required for the grandest of theatres, as does last year’s winner Brooks Koepka at the surprisingly tame Erin Hills, who has returned from a potentially career-threatening wrist injury in tremendous fashion. Many will like the chances of newly-engaged Rickie Fowler and the supremely gifted Jon Rahm, though the Spaniard’s fiery temperament could prove inhibiting for this mental test, something that notably presented itself at the Masters. Jordan Spieth made an incredible run for the Green Jacket in April, but the Open champion has struggled at times on the greens, despite his imperious and consistent iron play. However, the undulations of Shinnecock may suit his approach and touch with the putter, requiring more imagination and feel than most. It could be his time to emerge once again. But what of the sentimental favourites? Tiger Woods is ten years removed from his extraordinary triumph at Torrey Pines – and what a tumultuous decade it has been for the 14-time major champion. The 42-year-old has impressed with each facet of his game at different times during this season but hasn’t yet found the crucial formula of bringing it all together over a tournament. His long-game and ball striking were startlingly good at the recent Memorial, but his putting was statistically among the worst of the players who had made the cut. However, what Woods possesses is the golfing brain of a genius, with a catalogue of experience to draw upon. It does seem only a matter of time before it all clicks into place, but Shinnecock may prove too soon in that progression. We’ll see. It would be a staggering event. Whatever happens, Tiger has found himself back in that leading bracket of players who can justifiably be considered potential winners, which is quite remarkable when you reflect on his status 12 months ago. For the Hollywood screenwriters, Phil Mickelson is the tale. Turning 48 on Saturday, the big Californian has agonisingly finished runner-up a record six times in the National Open, including at this venue in 2004. Proving he remains a factor by winning the WGC Mexico Championship in March, the left-hander will carry vociferous support from the New York gallery, and a fairytale triumph would see him become the second oldest major champion in history. Wouldn’t that be a story. It’s been an uncertain few years for the U.S. Open, and the demons of past failings are waiting to be exorcised. The new and experimental venues of Chambers Bay and Erin Hills were deemed to have been unsuccessful by many players and observers, but Shinnecock – if handled correctly this time – has the chance to get the Championship back on track. It just requires a fitting champion to raise the trophy on Sunday. And it may very well get one.
  4. St Johnstone FC Thread

    Enjoyed looking back at the May 17th memories, images and videos. Part of that reminiscing brought me to this article that I wrote for the club website three years ago, marking the first anniversary of that extraordinary day and weekend. Apologies for the lengthy post, but here it is... As we celebrate the first anniversary of St. Johnstone’s maiden victory in the Scottish Cup, it is truly hard to believe that a full 12 months have now passed. Indeed, that is a bit of a cliché. People often say the same whenever a birthday comes round, or in the weeks building-up to Christmas. However, it would be fair to say that the 17th of May 2014 goes beyond that for all Saints fans. It certainly does for this supporter. The memories are so vivid and detailed - simply because they are relived in the mind on an almost daily basis. The sights, sounds and emotions can all be fully recalled as we reflect on that extraordinary day. The whole occasion was rather overwhelming. The ultimate dream throughout the years of following Saints was to win the Scottish Cup. It was the pinnacle. The cup final has always been *the* game of the season - the showpiece and marquee fixture - and the fact that Saints were part of it was certainly difficult to comprehend. It didn’t truly sink in until the teams came out for the warmup at Celtic Park. Like any football club, there have been so many highs and lows in the history of St. Johnstone. Relegations, promotions, European adventures and despairing nights at the likes of Berwick and Montrose, there had been everything you could imagine for supporters to look back on in the pubs and buses together. Well, almost. The one caveat to the history of the Perth Saints had been the absence of a major trophy. It led to ridicule from supporters of other clubs, and an enduring sense of underachievement and frustration from those wearing blue and white scarves. That tangible sense of exasperation only grew over the years with each passing defeat in a semi-final – eight of them featuring in the Scottish Cup. That was something dispelled after the semi-final against Aberdeen at Ibrox. There was a release of energy after years of pent-up disappointment under the rainy Glasgow sky; at the conclusion of that dramatic second half. As the talismanic Stevie May fired in those two brilliant goals, the demons of so many crushing afternoons had finally been exorcised. St. Johnstone had vanquished that eternal barrier and reached the showpiece. One thing that was always in the forefront of the mind in the days leading up to the final was a sense of good fortune. We were the lucky ones who would be present to see it. In 130 years of history, there were generations – tens of thousands of Saints supporters who never lived to witness their dream come true. That was certainly a powerful emotion for many in attendance. Very powerful. Personally, the prominence of that sentiment was partly the result of attending the final with a very close friend; whose father (a Saints supporter of decades) had sadly passed away just a few months prior. He would have so dearly loved to have experienced that momentous occasion in Glasgow. It was an all-too close reminder of the inherent cruelty and unfairness of life, but also of the importance that football can play throughout it for so many people. The magical escapism of the game. Pantomime for adults. Many in attendance were representing deceased friends and relatives. Sons and daughters standing for their parents, middle-aged men who had never forgotten their grandfather who introduced them to the terraces of Muirton, and even those familiar faces who had sadly long disappeared from the East Stand at McDiarmid. In a way, that almost placed a sense of responsibility onto the shoulders of the lucky 15,000 who were all privileged to be present inside Celtic Park on that afternoon. We were representing the history of the club and all those who had come to love and support it throughout the past century and beyond. Now all we needed was the team to actually go on and win it. Easier said than done, and there weren’t any real expectations as to what to expect from the match. Hopeful, at best. Perhaps that was a result of being unable to comprehend the idea of Saints somehow lifting the trophy. But it was possible. From a footballing perspective, there was certainly no reason why it couldn’t happen. It was the largest Saints crowd that anyone had ever seen. An historic total befitting the magnitude of the occasion. From all over the world, people bought into the final. That in itself was special to see, and it was an incredible experience to soak in the atmosphere of the Jock Stein Stand – which was soon to be christened the Steven MacLean End. Being an unashamed sentimentalist when it comes to everything St. Johnstone, there were a few tears at the start of the warmup as the team emerged from the famous tunnel on a rainy afternoon at one of the great arenas in football. The first of many, it has to be said. As the stadium began to fill and the anticipation grew, the nerves flourished in tandem. However, an unexpected sense of calm and acceptance came in the minutes leading up to kick-off – during the spectacle of thousands of Saints fans waving their scarves during the prolonged and spine-tingling Espana chant. It was mesmerising to be part of not just a support of that size – but of a crowd that was so vocally and fervent in their backing of St. Johnstone. It made the whole experience worthwhile. No matter what was to follow. Those few minutes were intoxicating and significant. And yes, there were some more tears. Throughout personal strife, illness and worry, St Johnstone, and the Scottish Cup dream, had always been a constant and thoroughly enjoyable distraction in life. And as the expectant 47,000 in the stadium rose from their seats to welcome the two Tayside clubs - as the team came out of that tunnel - in blue – it almost felt like that dream had in a way already been fulfilled. We were ready. So much about the day and the experience is vivid in the memory – but the actual match is a blur with only a few (admittedly pretty memorable) moments of genuine clarity. Thankfully we have the DVD to fill any blanks. One thing that is clear was the heart-stopping instant when Ryan Dow of Dundee United’s effort on goal clipped off the inside of Alan Mannus’ left-hand post, and – somehow – avoided rebounding off the goalkeeper’s back as the ball trickled along the line. It was inexplicable. And so the belief grew. As Steven Anderson – the dictionary definition of a stalwart – headed the ball into a gaping net to make that crucial breakthrough just before half-time, the scenes of celebration were beyond jubilant in the stands. Leading in the cup final. We didn’t quite know how to react to being in that position. The corner of a teary eye spotted Tommy Wright - whose exuberant celebrations had been a highlight of the cup run - charging down the touchline in impassioned and unrestrained delight. The manager was channelling the emotions that every fan was experiencing inside the stadium and beyond at that moment. During half-time, as supporters continued to digest Ando’s goal, the tannoy system began to play Bon Jovi’s Living on a Prayer. The lyrics: “Whoa, we're half way there” had never carried so much weight. The second-half was unpredictable and emotionally tumultuous for every fan. Dundee United came close to scoring on a number of occasions, while David Wotherspoon almost produced a wonder goal after weaving magically through an assortment of defenders, before Stevie May saw a celebratory moment of his own correctly chalked off for hand-ball. However, the star-striker would ultimately play a defining role in the final, as his pass deflected into the path of a determined Steven MacLean, who beat an onrushing Radoslaw Cierzniak to slot the ball into the goal in-front of the masses of St. Johnstone supporters; etching his name forever in the history of the club and Scottish football. As everyone around celebrated manically with the elusive trophy being all-but clinched, this particular supporter stood in stunned disbelief. Was this really happening? On the outside, it was certainly the least animated of goal celebrations. However, on the inside, it was anything but. Innumerable emotions flowed through the head as tears ran down the cheeks. It was a truly transcendent experience. The final-whistle was the cue for emotional embraces all round – with the dreams of thousands being collectively fulfilled at the same time as Dave Mackay triumphantly raised the oldest trophy in world football. It was the culmination of a journey for all supporters. For some it had been just a few years, while for others it had been decades. The parade on the Sunday was the proverbial icing on the cake. Getting into the town early, and seeing the crowds slowly build-up on the high street – the numbers surpassing even the most optimistic expectations – there was a sense of civic unity. St. Johnstone had brought the city and county together in collective joy. Those striking scenes were the conclusion of a remarkable few weeks in Perth. In the build-up to the final – the response from the city was truly something to behold. The displays, banners, flags, signs, bunting and even, of course, the giant grouse at Broxden Roundabout that was all kitted out. It was a shame to see it all have to come down. Strangely – and it may have been an uncommon experience – there was a quiet sense of sadness as the dust settled on that surreal weekend. It might have been a result of emotional exhaustion, but there was a feeling of emptiness on that Sunday evening. It was a wearied realisation that no matter what future successes are to hopefully come – this Scottish Cup victory would forever be the pinnacle for this generation of supporters. It would quite simply never be topped. There is absolutely nothing wrong with that. We were the privileged few to have been living witnesses of such an incredible weekend. It was a win for us in attendance – and all of those who had come before to follow the Perth Saints in previous eras at the Recreations Grounds, Muirton and McDiarmid. It was also a triumph for the generations of fans to come in future. This will be the date and achievement that they will celebrate and commemorate in future decades, in the same mould as Celtic’s European Cup victory in 1967. The Scottish Cup winning side – led by Tommy Wright – are our Lisbon Lions, and they will be rightly remembered and revered as such. It will forever be the date for all Saints supporters to look back on - present and future. 17th of May 2014. The greatest day.
  5. 2018 Premier League Darts Prediction League

    Final Leaderboard Results, Scores, 180s, Total 1. Davied85 36, 10, 75, 378 2. The Naitch 34, 11, 70, 355 3. Dysart 36, 9, 76, 355 4. F_T_Y 30, 6, 64, 314 5. MicroDave 32, 8, 56, 310 6. Jupiter Jazz 35, 6, 57, 310 7. Same_Ol_G35 29, 7, 71, 305 8. BrechinCityFC1981 34, 4, 66, 285 9. Gkneil 31, 8, 52, 281 10. Davis Love III 29, 7, 63, 281 11. Cameron2000 8, 3, 16, 90 12. Callum-Ayr 2, 1, 12, 40 13. Kyle 1, 0, 3, 8 Well, here we are! 16 weeks has been completed with Michael van Gerwen defending his Premier League title. Perhaps fittingly, our defending champion this year Davied85 produced a magnificent performance to edge ahead of the pack and win this Prediction League for a second time. Great stuff from the 2017 World Champion! Two-time winner The Naitch and Dysart were the nearest challengers, but came up just short, while F_T_Y was a strong finisher to launch way up the leaderboard into a respectable fourth. MicroDave, Jupiter Jazz and Same_Ol_G35 also crossed into the 300 point mark for a series that was considerably harder to predict than last season. This year's winning total of 378 would have only finished seventh in 2017. Once again, I thank you all for participating. And I hope to see you all later in the year. Until next time!
  6. 2018 Premier League Darts Prediction League

    Semi-Finals - Best of 19 Legs Michael van Gerwen 10-7 Rob Cross Michael Smith 8-10 Gary Anderson Final - Best of 21 Legs van Gerwen 9-11 Anderson 180s: Anderson
  7. 2018 Premier League Darts Prediction League

    Week 15 Leaderboard Results, Scores, 180s, Total 1. Davied85 35, 9, 59, 336 2. The Naitch 33, 11, 54, 327 3. Dysart 35, 9, 60, 327 4. MicroDave 32, 8, 51, 305 5. Jupiter Jazz 35, 6, 52, 305 6. F_T_Y 29, 6, 48, 286 7. Gkneil 31, 8, 52, 281 8. BrechinCityFC1981 33, 4, 61, 268 9. Davis Love III 28, 7, 58, 264 10. Same_Ol_G35 28, 6, 55, 263 11. Cameron2000 8, 3, 16, 90 12. Callum-Ayr 2, 1, 12, 40 13. Kyle 1, 0, 3, 8 Table with the league position points added! • Semi Final Points - TWELVE Points for Result, FOURTEEN for Score. • Final Points - SIXTEEN Points for Result, TWENTY for Score.
  8. 2018 Premier League Darts Prediction League

    Same as previous years, predict all three matches on Finals Night using the two finalists you predicted. 180s for the entire night. Semi-Finals - Best of 19 Legs Michael van Gerwen v Rob Cross Michael Smith v Gary Anderson Final - Best of 21 Legs van Gerwen/Cross v Smith/Anderson 180s:
  9. 2018 Premier League Darts Prediction League

    Michael Smith 5-7 Raymond van Barneveld Simon Whitlock 3-7 Rob Cross Peter Wright 4-7 Daryl Gurney Michael van Gerwen 7-4 Gary Anderson 180s - Gurney
  10. 2018 Premier League Darts Prediction League

    Week 14 Leaderboard Results, Scores, 180s, Total 1. The Naitch 33, 11, 53, 306 2. Dysart 35, 9, 55, 302 3. Davied85 34, 8, 55, 289 4. Jupiter Jazz 35, 6, 51, 274 5. MicroDave 32, 8, 48, 272 6. Gkneil 31, 8, 52, 271 7. BrechinCityFC1981 33, 4, 57, 254 8. Davis Love III 28, 7, 54, 250 9. Same_Ol_G35 28, 6, 51, 239 10. F_T_Y 28, 5, 45, 230 11. Cameron2000 8, 3, 16, 80 12. Callum-Ayr 2, 1, 12, 30 13. Kyle 1, 0, 3, 8
  11. 2018 Premier League Darts Prediction League

    Peter Wright 6-6 Simon Whitlock Rob Cross 4-7 Michael Van Gerwen Daryl Gurney 7-5 Michael Smith Gary Anderson 7-4 Raymond Van Barneveld 180s - Gurney
  12. 2018 Premier League Darts Prediction League

    Week 13 Leaderboard Results, Scores, 180s, Total 1. The Naitch 32, 10, 50, 290 2. Dysart 33, 9, 52, 289 3. Jupiter Jazz 35, 6, 51, 274 4. Gkneil 31, 8, 52, 271 5. Davied85 32, 7, 54, 270 6. MicroDave 30, 8, 45, 259 7. Davis Love III 27, 7, 48, 239 8. Same_Ol_G35 28, 6, 51, 239 9. BrechinCityFC1981 31, 3, 55, 234 10. F_T_Y 26, 3, 43, 202 11. Cameron2000 8, 3, 16, 80 12. Callum-Ayr 2, 1, 12, 30 13. Kyle 1, 0, 3, 8
  13. St Johnstone FC Thread

    Interesting to look back and reflect on those years. Remembering the impact of Stevie May - scoring 20 league goals in 2013/14 - and the understandable concerns supporters had when he left. Quite an effort during the following seasons to consistently better the league position and points tally in spite of losing a prolific striker and not replacing his individual success rate. Steven MacLean's 14 in 2015/16 the best we've seen. To have scored more goals - without the presence of a figure like May - in two of those seasons is quite remarkable. Just further underlines the immense job that the manager and players accomplished.
  14. 2018 Premier League Darts Prediction League

    Peter Wright 4-7 Michael Smith Daryl Gurney 3-7 Michael van Gerwen Simon Whitlock 3-7 Gary Anderson Raymond van Barneveld 6-6 Rob Cross Michael Smith 4-7 Michael van Gerwen 180s - MVG
  15. 2018 Premier League Darts Prediction League

    Week 12 Leaderboard Results, Scores, 180s, Total 1. Dysart 32, 9, 45, 277 2. The Naitch 29, 9, 43, 260 3. Jupiter Jazz 33, 6, 44, 257 4. Gkneil 29, 8, 45, 254 5. Davied85 30, 6, 47, 245 6. MicroDave 28, 8, 38, 242 7. Same_Ol_G35 27, 6, 44, 227 8. BrechinCityFC1981 29, 3, 49, 218 9. Davis Love III 24, 6, 41, 209 10. F_T_Y 25, 3, 36, 190 11. Cameron2000 8, 3, 16, 80 12. Callum-Ayr 2, 1, 12, 30 13. Kyle 1, 0, 3, 8
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