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Steve Smith is back as Australia look to put their Headingley nightmare behind them.
Hey, big shock USA is the betting favorite to win the FIBA World Cup, but they are not invincible. And we’re predicting Spain and Australia could be their big threats.
The FIBA World Cup, formerly the FIBA World Championship, being played in China has the United States as major favorite to win the international hoops tournament.
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Team USA have won the last two World Cups, in convincing fashion, but this year’s American team is different by far. Let’s check out some of the details on the competition before getting into team info.
The FIBA World Cup will take place from August 31 through September 15.
FIBA World Cup dates
- First Round (Group Phase): Aug. 31 – Sept. 5
- Group Phase: September 6 – 9
- Quarterfinals: September 10 – 11
- Semifinals: September 13
- Final: September 15
FIBA World Cup Groups
GROUP A: Cote d’Ivoire, Poland, Venezuela, China
GROUP B: Russia, Argentina, Korea, Nigeria
GROUP C: Spain, Iran, Puerto Rico, Tunisia
GROUP D: Angola, Philippines, Italy, Serbia
GROUP E: Turkey, Czech Republic, USA, Japan
GROUP F: Greece, New Zealand, Brazil, Montenegro
GROUP G: Dominican Republic, France, Germany, Jordan
GROUP H: Canada, Senegal, Lithuania, Australia
Structure and format of the Basketball World Cup
There are 32 teams competing in the 2019 FIBA World Cup and they are broken down into eight groups of four teams each. The top two teams from each of the groups will advance to the 2nd round while the bottom two teams from each group will be in the Classification Round and compete for 17th-32nd place.
The 2nd round, which is a new set of groups and teams cannot play the ones they faced in the first round of group play. Again, the top two teams advance to the quarter finals while the bottom two teams will then face off for 9th through 16th place. The quarter finals of the last eight teams will be a single-elimination tournament with the champion being crowned on September 15th in Beijing. In total there will be 92 games played in the competition.
Can anyone beat the USA at the World Cup?
Team USA is the team to beat in the 2019 Basketball World Cup and they are led by legendary coach Gregg Popovich of the San Antonio Spurs. However, as the two-time defending champion no team has ever won the World Cup three straight times and Team USA is not a bevy of stars like it has been in the past.
The 2014 World Cup winning team featured stars such as Klay Thompson, Steph Curry, James Harden, Kyrie Irving, and Anthony Davis, who were all NBA All Stars this season. This time around the big names on the squad are Kemba Walker and Kris Middleton and while both made the All Star team last season, they are not considered superstars. A case could be made for Walker being a superstar, but of the other players on the roster for the World Cup Brook Lopez is the only other one that has made the All Star team and that was back in 2013.
Heading into the World Cup James Harden, Bradley Beal, Anthony Davis, Eric Gordon, Kevin Love, Damian Lillard, Kyrie Irving, CJ McCollum, and Tobias Harris all dropped out of consideration for the team that really lacks star power. Does that open the door for the other teams?
The U.S. is still the major betting favorite in the tournament and in one wager you can bet on the USA to win at $1.44 while taking any other team in the field to win at $2.85.
The American team is still pretty loaded, but in preparation for the tournament they had their 78-game international competition win streak snapped, losing to Australia 98-94. That marked their first major international tournament or exhibition loss since the 2006 world championship semi finals.
Serbia is the only other team that has pretty good betting odds at $4.25, after America at $1.47, with Greece ($15.00), Spain ($15.00), France ($28.00), and Australia ($33.50) rounding out the major chances.
Group stage a breeze
Not only does Team USA have the best betting odds to win the FIBA World Cup, but they were drawn into one of the weakest groups. Their biggest game in Group E may be facing Turkey, who are at $190.00 to win the World Cup. The Czech Republic are at $501.00 to win in at all and Japan is a major long shot to win it all at $1251.00 even though they do feature Rui Hachimura, who made history in the last NBA draft being the first Japanese player to be taken in the first round where he went #9 to the Washington Wizards.
Can the Serbs Get it Done?
Oddsmakers have Serbia as the team with the 2nd best betting odds to win the FIBA World Cup and they finished 2nd to the USA in the 2014 World Cup as well as at the 2016 Olympics. The team has no lack of solid NBA talent with 2019 All Star Nikola Jokic (20.1 ppg, 10.8 rpg and 7.3 assists per game) from Denver, Bogdan Bogdanovic and Nemanja Bjelica from Sacramento and Boban Marjanovich, Milos Teodosic and Miroslav Raduljica from Dallas.
The Serbs are seen as the team that can give the Yanks their biggest test and Serbian head coach Sash Djordjevic stated about the U.S, “Let’s let them play their basketball and we will play ours and if we meet, may God help them.” While the Serbs have the 2nd best odds to win the World Cup they are FIBA’s 4th ranked team in the world behind USA, Spain, and France.
Is there a Group of Death?
If there is a Group of Death in the World Cup, it has to be Group H.
In Group H two teams will make it out and all have a legit chance with the four teams of Canada, Senegal, Lithuania, and Australia. Canada is missing some talent, but they have a solid core with NBA talent such as Cory Joseph, Kelly Olynyk, Khem Birch and their head coach is Nick Nurse, who guided the Toronto Raptors to the last NBA title.
Lithuania has one of the better front court tandems in the tournament in Domantas Sabonis and Jonas Valanciunas and Senegal went 10-2 in the African qualification process and are led by big man Gorgui Dieng, who plays for the Minnesota Timberwolves.
Australia has the best odds to win the group and they not only beat the Americans preceding the World Cup but have a squad with a slew of NBA talent with the likes of Joe Ingles, Matthew Dellavedova, Andrew Bogut, Patty Mills and Aron Baynes. They were however rocked by the withdrawal of Jonah Bolden prior to the tournament, citing personal reasons, but his position on the roster seemed to be the real reason. They will also be without superstar Ben Simmons.
In Group H the oddsmakers have Australia, Canada, and Lithuania evenly pegged, while Senegal being the team with the lone long shot odds to make it out. Of the teams with the top eight betting odds to win the World Cup three of them are in Group H.
Greece has the Reigning MVP
Greece has decent odds to win the World Cup and their best player is much more than decent in the Greek Freak in Giannis Antetokounmpo, who is the reigning NBA MVP. His brothers Thanasis and Kostas, who signed with the L.A. Lakers and Milwaukee Bucks respectively. The Greeks have a little history on their side, as they were the last team to beat Team USA at a FIBA World Cup, in 2006.
Can Gasol Help Do it Again for Spain?
Marc Gasol is the big gun for Spain in the World Cup, and he was a key piece for the Toronto Raptors that won the last NBA title. Spain is the #2 ranked team in the world, according to the FIBA rankings, and they won the World Cup in 2006 when the Americans bowed out in the semi finals.
Pau Gasol is no longer with the national club, but the team is still a good one up and down with the likes of Phoenix Suns PG Ricky Rubio, Rudy Fernandez, and the Hernangomez bothers – Willy and Juancho, who play for the Charlotte Hornets and Denver Nuggets respectively.
Spain may be a good pick, as Gasol leads a strong front court and Rubio and Fernandez give the squad a lot of experience in the backcourt.
Can defense win it for France?
France is at $28.00 to win the World Cup and they are the 3rd ranked team in the world according to the FIBA rankings. The best player on their team is Rudy Gobert from the Utah Jazz and the 7’2” big man is the reigning NBA Defensive Player of the Year.
The team also has Nikolas Batum from the Charlotte Hornets and Evan Fournier, who are both scorers that can light it up. Gobert is the key for France making it far in the tournament.
The Boomers have Confidence
Australia beat Team USA, as mentioned before, and they have a slew of NBA talent, as mentioned before as well, but coming out of the Group of Death will be far from easy. Still, they have a legit squad in the back and front court and beating the Yanks in a recent tune-up will have the team full of confidence.
The Aussies best finish in the World Cup was a 5th place twice (1982 and 1994) and their best finish in the last four World Cup tournaments was a 10th place finish back in 2010. They have the sixth best betting odds to win the 2019 FIBA World Cup and anything less than a quarter finals berth, at least, would likely be a disappointment for the team.
Lack of Dark Horses
With team USA being the major betting favorite to win the 2019 World Cup there are not really any dark horses. Well, that may not be true, as Greece, Spain, France, and Australia may be just that, while Serbia may be a bit of one as well, but their odds are not that high to win the whole competition.
FIBA Basketball World Cup outright odds
Puerto Rico $410.00
New Zealand $410.00
Czech Republic $510.00
Dominican Republic $760.00
South Korea $1251.00
Ivory Coast $1501.00
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Steve Smith’s health and the form of both teams’ top-order bats are the big talking points after Lord’s.
Can England bounce back and square the 2019 Ashes series with a win at Lord’s?
Australian authorities have launched an inquiry into Lawrence Ho’s involvement with Crown Resorts.
An epic summer of cricket continues when England and Australia resume hostilities at Edgbaston.
Giant online betting sites operator Paddy Power Betfair have reported a 17 percent rise in first quarter revenue, due largely to an increase in market share in Australia and the United States.
Paddy Power Betfair revenues officially surged £478 million (USD 625.7 M), up 47 percent while online revenues increased by 4 per cent to £228 million (€266 million).
In the US sports betting market, the company credits its growth to the acquisition/merger of former fantasy sports betting brand and now sports betting bookmaker FanDuel. That merger has delivered Paddy Power Betfair a 50% share of the New Jersey sports betting market.
Paddy Power’s Australian sports betting brand Sportsbet capitalised on its base as the largest of the corporate online bookmakers, which have had to weather a storm of tax hikes and online gambling advertising restrictions around inducements to open new betting accounts.
CEO Peter Jackson said the company was on target to meet full-year projections “despite the adverse sports results in the first quarter”.
2012 World Champion Joel Parkinson (AUS) was a vision of classic power surfing today at the Hawaiian Pro and earned the event win for the second time in his professional career.
The Australian is now the front runner for the 36th Annual Vans Triple Crown of Surfing (VTCS) title after besting a dynamic Final field that included Mateus Herdy (BRA) who earned runner up, Ricardo Christie (NZL) who finished third and Deivid Silva (BRA) in fourth.
Parkinson will compete next at the Vans World Cup of Surfing, the final World Surf League (WSL) Qualifying Series (QS) event of 2018 and a Men’s QS 10,000, in his hunt for a fourth VTCS title after he won the series three consecutive times in 2008, ’09 and ’10.
The Final was an incredible clash of classic surfing versus progression, old school versus new school, as Parkinson, 37, and Herdy, 17, went head to head with high scoring rides. The waves turned on for a rapid-fire exchange among all finalists, and spectators were treated to a variety of power carves, barrels and aerial maneuvers throughout the 35-minute heat at Haleiwa Ali’i Beach.
Parkinson got off to a strong start with a beautiful opening turn followed by another arcing carve for a 7.50, but Herdy answered back with an 8.83 after an impressive tailslide on his closing hit. Each finalist earned excellence as mother nature provided an onslaught of waves and by midway through the heat, it was anyone’s day. Christie’s best wave, an 8.40, was for a wrapping first turn into a tail slide followed by a quick barrel, while Silva jumped on the biggest wave of the Final and powered out an 8.53 for a big vertical snap on his first turn.
The win inevitably became Parkinson’s after he nailed a near-perfect 9.33 with a combination of smooth maneuvers on a frothy wave face and then an 8.03 to put a stamp on his domination with timeless power surfing. The 2018 Hawaiian Pro marks his first win since 2013 and final competitive appearance at Haleiwa.
“Oh man, I’m just shocked, I just started to feel it, I feel like I want to surf another heat,” said Parkinson atop the awards stage. “I actually really enjoyed the event, that’s probably been the key for me at this stage of my career, to enjoy it. That was enjoyable. I’ll miss moments like that but I’m glad they’re coming to an end.”
Parkinson will surf his final event of his career during the Billabong Pipe Masters, which is the last stop on the WSL Championship Tour (CT) and culminating competition of the VTCS. The holding window is December 8 – 20 and will take place at the North Shore’s infamous Pipeline at Ehukai Beach Park.
“Thank you everyone here in Hawaii that lends us the beach and lets us enjoy it and the waves, I really appreciate it,” Parkinson continued. “Hawaii is a special place to us all. For years to come I think we’ll be back and enjoying these waves… If this is the last time I ever stand on stage, surfing has been amazing to me. I love it. Next year I’ll just be a surf fan like all you guys, can’t wait. I’ll always love surfing, I’ll always love the people in surfing and I thank you all for being a part of it and cheering me on! Come December 21, I’m a surf fan and I’ll watch and enjoy watching.”
Herdy was among the youngest in the 128-man draw and made it to the podium all the way from Round 1. Today’s runner up finish boosted him 49 spots up the QS rankings, from No. 61 to No. 12, and with another solid result at the Vans World Cup, he could be one of the year’s biggest qualification stories.
“I don’t know it feels better than the win I think, I just came here to win some heats and I’m in the final against my idols,” Herdy said. “Thanks to the Brazilians and everyone here on the beach!”
Mateus Herdy looked confident in the challenging conditions and demonstrated some of the day’s best high-performance surfing. Credit: © WSL / Keoki
Hawaiian athlete and QS crusader, Seth Moniz (HAW) had a dream run today after advancing to the Semifinals, taking home 5,100 points and officially qualifying for the 2019 CT.
“People were congratulating me, saying I got the points but it never really sunk in yet,” said Moniz. “I knew I wasn’t going to be excited until I heard it on paper and saw it on paper. If I didn’t have this guy, (Rainos Hayes) with me all year round – we did it together. Super stoked.”\
Seth Moniz, the newest Hawaiian to join the 2019 Championship Tour. Credit: © WSL / Heff
Moniz is now safely in the No. 2 spot on the QS behind Kanoa Igarashi (JPN), who will double qualify for next year’s CT. In today’s competition, Moniz stuck to the fundamentals, but is widely known for his progressive style and aerial mastery. A regular-footer from Honolulu, Moniz will add today’s historic moment to the chapter book of his family’s legacy.
The highest wave score of the day, a 9.37, went to Patrick Gudaduskas (USA) in Semifinal 2. Wave selection was crucial in the challenging conditions and Gudauskas was able to pull out the near-perfect ride for a massive first gouge followed by two more powerful turns. The La Jolla local will need to forge his way to a Semifinal finish at the Vans World Cup or a Quarterfinal result at the Billabong Pipe Masters for a chance at requalification, but given his prowess throughout the Hawaiian Pro and track record at Sunset, this is achievable for the athlete.
Gudauskas was eliminated in the Semifinal despite earning a massive 9.37 score. Credit: © WSL / Heff
The VTCS now swings to Sunset Beach for the Vans World Cup of Surfing, which has a holding window from November 25 – December 6. In its 44th year of running, the Vans World Cup will showcase more of the world’s best athletes as they tackle one of the best and most consistent big wave breaks on the planet.
Each event of the 2018 Vans Triple Crown of Surfing will run on the four best days of surf within the event’s holding window. LIVE streaming is available on WorldSurfLeague.com, VansTripleCrownOfSurfing.com, Facebook.com/wsllive and the WSL and Facebook apps (Facebook login required for mobile viewing). Or tune into Spectrum SURF Channel, which will televise the action LIVE and in replay on digital channels 20 and 1020HD, across the state of Hawaii.
Hawaiian Pro Results
1st – Joel Parkinson (AUS), 17.36
2nd – Mateus Herdy (BRA), 15.83 (8.83 + 7.00)
3rd – Ricardo Christie (NZL), 15.83 (8.40 + 7.43)
4th – Deivid Silva (BRA), 15.36
(1st and 2nd advance, 3rd = 5th place, 4th = 7th place)
SF1: Mateus Herdy (BRA), Ricardo Christie (NZL), Jesse Mendes (BRA), Seth Moniz (HAW)
SF2: Deivid Silva (BRA), Joel Parkinson (AUS), Leonardo Fioravanti (ITA), Patrick Gudauskas (USA)
(1st and 2nd advanced, 3rd = 9th place, 4th = 13th place)
QF1: Seth Moniz (HAW), Jesse Mendes (BRA), Miguel Pupo (BRA), Bino Lopes (BRA)
QF2: Mateus Herdy (BRA), Ricardo Christie (NZL), Filipe Toledo (BRA), Kanoa Igarashi (JPN)
QF3: Deivid Silva (BRA), Leonardo Fioravanti (ITA), Soli Bailey (AUS), Jordy Smith (ZAF)
QF4: Patrick Gudauskas (USA), Joel Parkinson (AUS), Jack Robinson (AUS), Jake Marshall (USA)
Day Two of the Hawaiian Pro, which initiated the 2018 Vans Triple Crown of Surfing on November 12, saw dramatic performances from an international array of athletes including Dusty Payne (HAW), who made his professional comeback two weeks ago at the HIC Pro, and Caio Ibelli (BRA), who’s work today marked his return to competition after suffering a broken foot in April.
The Hawaiian Pro is a World Surf League (WSL) Men’s Qualifying Series (QS) 10,000 event, which will help determine the 2019 Championship Tour (CT) talent lineup along with the 36th Annual Vans Triple Crown of Surfing (VTCS) champion.
Payne had a stellar heat today at Haleiwa Ali‘i Beach Park despite a near-death surfing accident at Pipeline in January of this year. His impressive Quarter final finish at the HIC Pro – a WSL Men’s QS 3,000 – provided a boost of confidence to tackle formidable opponents today at the Hawaiian Pro and saw him earn first place advancement into Round 3.
“I’m really just grateful to be here, get to see everybody around and high five everybody,” Payne said.
“I’m grateful for every day I wake up. Just to be able to compete is a blessing, I’m so grateful the WSL gave me the opportunity to do this. I’m just feeling happy to be here.”
Payne took off on one of the biggest waves of Heat 14 and surfed with patience and poise, nailing three major manoeuvres including a stylish tail slide at the end for a 6.83. The Maui-bred athlete is a known standout at this venue and won the Hawaiian Pro in 2014, followed by a runner-up finish at the 2014 Vans World Cup, which catapulted him up the rankings to earn a place on the 2015 CT. The ultimate comeback story, Payne’s career has been a roller coaster of injury and victory.
“I feel really good overall, the healthiest I’ve been in a while,” Payne said.
“I’m taking it day by day. I’m still improving from the injury from the start of the year, getting better and re-learning how to use my new body.
“There was a bit of an adjustment throughout the year, getting comfortable with a few things. I’m still working things out and that’s exciting I can still improve and get better.”
In Heat 6, Ibelli made a competitive revival after a foot injury at Australia’s Margaret River sidelined him for seven out of 10 CT events this season. He looked in-form today despite months of rehabilitation and surfed successfully out of Round 2 with a 6.87 and 6.67.
“I’m feeling great, it’s been a long time,” said Ibelli.
“On that time off I had to do surgery, I got plenty therapy. I’m so stoked to be back and put the jersey on. I was having an emotional moment right before my heat, kind of getting ready. I didn’t really know how to feel.”
Ibelli went against Jacob Willcox (AUS), who also advanced, Joshua Moniz (HAW) and Kei Kobayashi (USA) with confidence flaring as he tallied the most waves ridden in the heat.
“Coming to Hawaii, riding bigger boards, and just surfing against all these guys who have been practicing and competing all year, I just didn’t know what was going to happen,” Ibelli continued. “So I prepared myself for this moment. I’m in shape and feeling good. I’m really happy to be here so I think that translates in my surfing. Maybe not on the level I was before, but I’m so happy things are working out for me.”
The highest single wave score of the day (and event thus far) went to Ricardo Christie (NZL) for a well-surfed set wave in Heat 7 that judges awarded an 8.93. Christie checked off speed, power and flow with a combination of maneuvers, opening the ride with a wrapping first turn and completing it with an exclamation point on the closeout section of the wave.
“(The wave) just kind of opened up and I could do like three turns,” said Christie post-heat. “When I finished I was stoked because it was a solid start… I’m just trying to get the best waves I can find so I can have some fun. That’s all I was thinking.”
CT hopeful Leonardo Fioravanti (ITA) moved one round closer to requalification after posting one of the highest two-wave totals of the event, a 16.34 out of a possible 20, in Heat 11. His final ride of the 30-minute exchange was an excellent 8.67 for a two-turn combination that shot him into first advancing position ahead of recent HIC Pro winner Kiron Jabour (HAW).
“Every wave you catch you have to also start thinking about the end bowl because usually out here you get a big first turn and the end bowl you hit it, do a down carve,” said Fioravanti. “My first wave I did an alright first turn and I hit the second section and it just shot me forward and I was straight-legged and face planted. Somehow I got a 4th priority pretty good wave and got it for the heat win.”
The Italian athlete is within close range of rejoining the world’s elite surfers in 2019 and is counting on his performances in Hawaii to solidify this goal. No. 11 on the QS, Fioravanti earned a win at the Martinique Surf Pro, a Men’s QS 3,000 in the Caribbean, and back-to-back fifth place results at the Pantin Classic Galicia Pro (QS 3,000) and the EDP Billabong Pro Ericeira (QS 10,000) earlier this year.
“This year is going to be so exciting,” Fioravanti continued. “At one point I was 16th which is already enough to qualify. Last year I was a long shot away from qualifying. First victory in that first heat and I’m going to give it a good go.”
The opening heat of the day saw another former CT athlete Jack Freestone (AUS) breeze past competitors after nailing an excellent 8.83, the second highest single wave score of the day, for a powerful opening turn and a committed layback snap in the critical section of the wave. Currently ranked No. 16 on the QS, Freestone is also close to requalifying after spending 2018 grinding on the QS. He currently balances competition with family time in Hawaii with wife, Alana Blanchard, and their baby boy, Banx.
“I’ve been spending a lot of time on Kauai which has been really nice,” said Freestone. “Just been getting really excited for the Triple Crown the last month or so and looking forward to the rest of the events. It feels like familiar territory because I feel like I live my life on this (QS) bubble, so I’m excited to know what happens.”
A stacked Heat 3 ensued in overhead surf with North Shore athletes Finn McGill (HAW) and Mason Ho (HAW) taking first and second respectively for a bid into Round 3. A smoothly confident surfer, Ho fired off with a 6.17 after pulling into the morning’s first barrel section, with McGill hot on his heels posting his own 6.00 on the scoreboard. McGill followed up with an excellent 8.00 after powering out a dynamic opening turn and nailing the closing maneuver. With a stable lead over Ho and remaining competitors Keanu Asing (HAW) and Lucca Mesinas Novaro (PER), McGill advanced out of his first QS 10,000 Round 2 of the year.
“I paddled out kind of nervous, just wanted to surf my best,” said McGill. “I felt comfortable because I was at home and it’s really good out, it ups your surfing. Honestly, it’s not who’s in your heat, it’s kind of you versus Haleiwa. It’s a tricky wave and you just have to find the wave and power through it.”
Meanwhile, Ho will surf again once competition resumes and go against 2013 Hawaiian Pro winner Michel Bourez (PYF), No. 8 on the QS Jorgann Couzinet (FRA), and competitive warrior Lucas Silveira (BRA).
The VTCS story is not complete without the legacy of the Ho family. Mason’s father, Michael Ho, won the inaugural series in 1983 and again in 1985, while his uncle, Derek Ho, also earned the VTCS Champion title in 1984, 1986 and 1990. Mason himself has earned a win at the HIC Pro – the official local qualifying event for the VTCS – twice (2013 and 2016) and plays spoiler every year as he battles the world’s best to earn another series title for his family and Hawaii.
Each event of the 2018 Vans Triple Crown of Surfing will run on the four best days of surf within the event’s holding window.
Hawaiian Pro Results – Day 2
Athletes listed in 1st through 4th
Round 2 (1st and 2nd advance, 3rd = 65th place, 4th = 81st place)
H1: Jack Freestone (AUS), Ramzi Boukhiam (MAR), Jeronimo Vargas (BRA), Cam Richards (USA)
H2: Mateus Herdy (BRA), Liam O’Brien (AUS), Matt Banting (AUS), Thiago Camarao (BRA)
H3: Finn McGill (HAW), Mason Ho (HAW), Keanu Asing (HAW), Lucca Mesinas Novaro (PER)
H4: Lucas Silveira (BRA), Bino Lopes (BRA), Mihimana Braye (PYF), Matthew McGillivray (ZAF)
H5: Benji Brand (HAW), Miguel Pupo (BRA), Weslley Dantas (BRA), Elijah Gates (HAW)
H6: Caio Ibelli (BRA), Jacob Willcox (AUS), Joshua Moniz (HAW), Kei Kobayashi (USA)
H7: Ricardo Christie (NZL), Santiago Muniz (ARG), Artiz Aranburu (ESP), Maxime Huscenot (FRA)
H8: Barron Mamiya (HAW), Adin Masencamp (ZAF), Vasco Ribeiro (PRT), Noe Mar McGonagle (CRI)
H9: Jake Marshall (USA), Victor Bernardo (BRA), Alonso Correa (PER), Oney Anwar (IDN)
H10: David Van Zyl (ZAF), Evan Geiselman (USA), Tanner Gudauskas (USA), Joshua Burke (BRB)
H11: Leonardo Fioravanti (ITA), Kiron Jabour (HAW), Jackson Baker (AUS), Carlos Munoz (CRI)
H12: Alex Ribeiro (BRA), Torrey Meister (HAW), Charles Martin (FRA), Skip McCullough (USA)
H13: Jack Robinson (AUS), Dion Atkinson (AUS), Nat Young (USA), Shayden Pacarro (HAW)
H14: Dusty Payne (HAW), O’Neill Massin (PYF), Makai McNamara (HAW), Matt Wilkinson (AUS)
H15: Reef Heazlewood (AUS), Cooper Chapman (AUS), Noa Mizuno (HAW), Hiroto Ohhara (JPN)
H16: Soli Bailey (AUS), Stu Kennedy (AUS), Ian Crane (USA), Tereva David (PYF)