2015 U.S. Open (golf)

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2015 U.S. Open
2015USOpenLogo.svg
Tournament information
Dates June 18–21, 2015
Location University Place, Washington
Course(s) Chambers Bay
Organized by USGA
Tour(s) PGA Tour
European Tour
Japan Golf Tour
Statistics
Par 70
Length 7,384 yards (6,752 m) to
7,695 yards (7,036 m)
Field 156 players, 75 after cut
Cut 145 (+5)
Prize fund $10,000,000
8,944,383
Winner's share $1,800,000
€1,609,989[1]
Champion
United States Jordan Spieth
275 (−5)
«2014
2016»
ChambersBay is located in the US
ChambersBay
Chambers
Bay
Location in the United States
ChambersBay is located in Washington (state)
ChambersBay
Chambers
Bay
Location in Washington

The 2015 United States Open Championship was the 115th U.S. Open, played June 18–21, 2015 at Chambers Bay in University Place, Washington, southwest of Tacoma on the shore of Puget Sound.[2] Jordan Spieth won his first U.S. Open and consecutive major titles, one stroke ahead of runners-up Dustin Johnson and Louis Oosthuizen. This was the first U.S. Open televised by Fox Sports 1 and Fox Sports, which was the beginning of a 12-year contract with the United States Golf Association.

Spieth, age 21, became the youngest U.S. Open champion in 92 years, since Bobby Jones in 1923. Also the reigning Masters champion, Spieth is the youngest to win the Masters and U.S. Open in the same year, passing Tiger Woods, who won both in 2002 at age 26. Others to win the first two majors of the year were Craig Wood (1941), Ben Hogan (1951, 1953), Arnold Palmer (1960), and Jack Nicklaus (1972).

This was the first U.S. Open played in the Pacific Northwest and the third major played in the state of Washington, which hosted the PGA Championship in 1944 and 1998.

Venue

Owned by Pierce County, the Chambers Bay course opened for play only eight years earlier in June 2007.

Course layout

The course was laid out differently each day, with course totals ranging from 7,384 yards (6,752 m) on Sunday, to 7,695 yards (7,036 m) on Friday. Holes 1 and 18 were played as either par-4 or par-5: the first was a par-4 and the 18th was a par-5 for three of the rounds, switching only for the second round on Friday, and the course was par 70 for each round.[3]

Hole Name Yards Par Hole Name Yards Par
1 Puget Sound 598/496 5/4 10 High Dunes 436/468 4
2 Foxy 399 4 11 Shadows 500/537 4
3 Blown Out 163–198 3 12 The Narrows 311 4
4 Hazard's Ascent 495 4 13 Eagle Eye 534 4
5 Free Fall 488 4 14 Cape Fear 521/546 4
6 Deception Point 495 4 15 Lone Fir 123–246 3
7 Humpback 508 4 16 Beached 423 4
8 High Road Low Road 614 5 17 Derailed 172–218 3
9 Olympus 224/217 3 18 Tahoma 525/604 4/5
Out 36/35 In 34/35
 Championship tees: Rating=78.1,  Slope=146[4][5] Total 7,384–7,695 70


Round Hole 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Out 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 In Total
Par 4 4 3 4 4 4 4 5 3 35 4 4 4 4 4 3 4 3 5 35 70
1 Yards 501 387 148 475 503 494 515 602 203 3,828 427 541 317 512 528 169 385 173 617 3,669 7,497
2 Yards 593^ 403 207 494 486 512 506 582 237 4,020 483 544 284 551 513 144 416 226 514^ 3,675 7,695
3 Yards 499 399 166 509 498 515 519 603 225 3,933 473 530 311 533 534 252 372 122 577 3,704 7,637
4 Yards 443 412 188 479 462 493 477 593 203 3,750 460 541 270 529 519 158 337 219 601 3,634 7,384

In Round 2 on Friday, Hole #1 was played as a par 5 and #18 as a par 4; par was 36 out and 34 in.
Source:[6][7][8][9]

Criticism of the course

Chambers Bay was subject to criticism for its bumpy greens, unfair course design, and poor accessibility for spectators.[10][11] Former U.S. Open champion Gary Player called it "the worst golf course I might’ve ever seen in the 63 years as a professional golfer", and Henrik Stenson said that the greens were like "putting on broccoli".[12]

Television

This was the first U.S. Open televised by Fox Sports, which began a 12-year contract to televise the championship and other USGA events. The previous twenty years (19952014) had been by NBC Sports, preceded by 29 years (19661994) on ABC Sports.

Field

About half the field consisted of players who are exempt from qualifying for the U.S. Open. Each player is classified according to the first category in which he qualified, and other categories are shown in parentheses.

  1. Winners of the U.S. Open Championship during the last ten years
    Ángel Cabrera, Lucas Glover, Martin Kaymer (7,8,11,12,13,14), Graeme McDowell (13,14), Rory McIlroy (6,7,12,13,14), Geoff Ogilvy (12), Justin Rose (12,13,14), Webb Simpson (12,13,14), Tiger Woods (8)
    Michael Campbell announced his retirement from golf.[13]
  2. Winner and runner-up of the 2014 U.S. Amateur Championship
    Gunn Yang (a)
    Corey Conners forfeited his exemption by turning professional.[14]
  3. Winner of the 2014 Amateur Championship
    Bradley Neil (a)
  4. Winner of the 2014 Mark H. McCormack Medal (men's World Amateur Golf Ranking)
    Ollie Schniederjans (a)
  5. Winners of the Masters Tournament during the last five years
    Charl Schwartzel (13,14), Adam Scott (11,12,13,14), Jordan Spieth (12,13,14), Bubba Watson (12,13,14)
  6. Winners of The Open Championship during the last five years
    Darren Clarke, Ernie Els, Phil Mickelson (13,14), Louis Oosthuizen (13,14)
  7. Winners of the PGA Championship during the last five years
    Keegan Bradley (11,13,14), Jason Dufner
  8. Winners of The Players Championship during the last three years
    Rickie Fowler (11,12,13,14)
  9. Winner of the 2015 European Tour BMW PGA Championship
    An Byeong-hun (13,14)
  10. Winner of the 2014 U.S. Senior Open Championship
    Colin Montgomerie
  11. The 10 lowest scorers and anyone tying for 10th place at the 2014 U.S. Open Championship
    Erik Compton, Jason Day (12,13,14), Dustin Johnson (12,13,14), Brooks Koepka (13,14), Brandt Snedeker (13,14), Henrik Stenson (13,14), Jimmy Walker (12,13,14)
  12. Players who qualified for the season-ending 2014 Tour Championship
    Jim Furyk (13,14), Sergio García (13,14), Bill Haas (13,14), Russell Henley (13,14), Morgan Hoffmann, Billy Horschel (13,14), Zach Johnson (13,14), Chris Kirk (13,14), Matt Kuchar (13,14), Hunter Mahan (13,14), Hideki Matsuyama (13,14), Kevin Na (13,14), Ryan Palmer (13,14), Patrick Reed (13,14), John Senden (13,14), Brendon Todd (13,14), Cameron Tringale, Gary Woodland (13,14)
  13. The top 60 point leaders and ties as of May 25, 2015 in the Official World Golf Ranking
    Paul Casey (14), George Coetzee, Jamie Donaldson (14), Victor Dubuisson (14), Matt Every (14), Tommy Fleetwood (14), Stephen Gallacher (14), Branden Grace (14), Charley Hoffman (14), J. B. Holmes (14), Thongchai Jaidee (14), Miguel Ángel Jiménez (14), Anirban Lahiri (14), Marc Leishman (14), Shane Lowry (14), Joost Luiten (14), Ben Martin (14), Francesco Molinari (14), Ryan Moore (14), Ian Poulter (14), Marc Warren, Lee Westwood (14), Bernd Wiesberger (14), Danny Willett (14)
  14. The top 60 point leaders and ties as of June 15, 2015 in the Official World Golf Ranking
    Kevin Kisner, Andy Sullivan
  15. Special exemptions given by the USGA
    None

The remaining contestants earned their places through sectional qualifiers.[15]

Alternates who gained entry:

(a) denotes amateur

Source:[18]

Past champions in the field

Made the cut

Player Country Year(s) won R1 R2 R3 R4 Total To par Finish
Rory McIlroy  Northern Ireland 2011 72 72 70 66 280 E T9
Geoff Ogilvy  Australia 2006 69 72 75 67 283 +3 T18
Justin Rose  England 2013 72 70 72 71 285 +5 T27
Jim Furyk  United States 2003 71 73 73 70 287 +7 T42
Webb Simpson  United States 2012 72 73 71 72 288 +8 T46
Ernie Els  South Africa 1994, 1997 72 70 76 73 291 +11 T54
Ángel Cabrera  Argentina 2007 70 75 74 74 293 +13 T64

Missed the cut

Player Country Year(s) won R1 R2 Total To par
Martin Kaymer  Germany 2014 72 74 146 +6
Retief Goosen  South Africa 2001, 2004 77 71 148 +8
Graeme McDowell  Northern Ireland 2010 74 74 148 +8
Lee Janzen  United States 1993, 1998 73 76 149 +9
Lucas Glover  United States 2009 73 83 156 +16
Tiger Woods  United States 2000, 2002, 2008 80 76 156 +16

Nationalities in the field

North America (86) South America (3) Europe (36) Oceania (9) Asia (13) Africa (9)
 Canada (2)  Argentina (2)  England (11)  Australia (8)  China (1)  South Africa (9)
 United States (84)  Colombia (1)  Northern Ireland (3)  New Zealand (1)  India (2)
 Scotland (5)  Japan (5)
 Wales (2)  South Korea (3)
 Ireland (1)  Taiwan (1)
 Austria (1)  Thailand (1)
 Denmark (2)
 France (2)
 Germany (3)
 Italy (1)
 Netherlands (1)
 Spain (2)
 Sweden (2)

Round summaries

First round

Thursday, June 18, 2015

Dustin Johnson and Henrik Stenson both posted rounds of 65 (−5) to share the lead after the first round. Johnson recorded four birdies on his back-nine and did not make a bogey until the par-3 9th, his 18th hole of the round. Stenson, meanwhile, birdied four of his last five holes to tie Johnson for the lead. Jordan Spieth, the reigning Masters champion, was three strokes back after a 68.[19] Three-time champion Tiger Woods opened with a round of 80 (+10), his worst score ever at the U.S. Open.[20] Brian Campbell, a senior at the University of Illinois, was low amateur after a round of 67 (−3), two behind the lead.

The first hole was set as a par-4 at 501 yards (458 m) and the 18th hole as par-5 at 617 yards (564 m), with the course at 7,497 yards (6,855 m).[6][21] The scoring average for the field was 72.72 (+2.72)[6] and 25 players had under-par rounds.[19][22]

Place Player Country Score To par
T1 Dustin Johnson  United States 65 −5
Henrik Stenson  Sweden
3 Patrick Reed  United States 66 −4
T4 Brian Campbell (a)  United States 67 −3
Matt Kuchar  United States
Ben Martin  United States
T7 Jason Day  Australia 68 −2
Jason Dufner  United States
Cody Gribble  United States
Joost Luiten  Netherlands
Francesco Molinari  Italy
Jordan Spieth  United States
Marc Warren  Scotland

Second round

Friday, June 19, 2015

Masters champion Jordan Spieth shot a round of 67 (−3) to tie Patrick Reed for the 36-hole lead. First round co-leader Dustin Johnson got as low as 7-under before bogeys on three of his last five holes dropped him to a stroke behind the leaders.[23] Jason Day was just two shots off the lead playing the 9th hole, his 18th of the round, when he collapsed from vertigo. After being treated by medical personnel for several minutes, Day was able to finish the hole and made bogey, dropping to three behind and a tie for 9th place.[24] Tiger Woods missed the cut with a two-round score of 16-over-par, his worst 36-hole score in a major.

A bogey on the final hole by Nick Hardy, a freshman from the University of Illinois, moved the cut line to +5. Fifteen additional players earned entry into the third round, including Ángel Cabrera, Sergio García, Colin Montgomerie, Webb Simpson, and Jimmy Walker.[25]

The 1st hole was set as a 593-yard par-5 and the 18th hole as 514-yard par-4, with the total yardage at 7,695.[7] The scoring average for the field was 73.48 (+3.48)[7] and 18 players had under-par rounds. J. B. Holmes and Louis Oosthuizen had the low rounds of the day, 66 (−4).[22]

Place Player Country Score To par
T1 Patrick Reed  United States 66-69=135 −5
Jordan Spieth  United States 68-67=135
T3 Branden Grace  South Africa 69-67=136 −4
Dustin Johnson  United States 65-71=136
T5 Tony Finau  United States 69-68=137 −3
Joost Luiten  Netherlands 68-69=137
Ben Martin  United States 67-70=137
Daniel Summerhays  United States 70-67=137
T9 Jason Day  Australia 68-70=138 −2
J. B. Holmes  United States 72-66=138
Jamie Lovemark  United States 70-68=138

Amateurs: Campbell (−1), Maguire (+1), Schniederjans (+2), Hossler (+3), McCarthy (+4), Hardy (+5), McCoy (+8), DeChambeau (+9), Neil (+9), NeSmith (+9), Jones (+10), Knapp (+10), Yang (+10), Horsfield (+11), Riley (+13), Hammer (+21)

Third round

Saturday, June 20, 2015

Louis Oosthuizen again had the low round of the day, 66 (−4), moving him into a tie for 5th place. Despite suffering from vertigo, Jason Day scored 68 (−2), the second lowest round of the day.[26]

The 1st hole was set as a 499-yard par-4 and the 18th hole as 577-yard par-5, with the total yardage at 7,637.[8] The scoring average for the field was 73.13 (+3.13)[8] and only 6 players had under-par rounds.[22]

Place Player Country Score To par
T1 Jason Day  Australia 68-70-68=206 −4
Branden Grace  South Africa 69-67-70=206
Dustin Johnson  United States 65-71-70=206
Jordan Spieth  United States 68-67-71=206
T5 J. B. Holmes  United States 72-66-71=209 −1
Shane Lowry  Ireland 69-70-70=209
Louis Oosthuizen  South Africa 77-66-66=209
Cameron Smith  Australia 70-70-69=209
T9 Tony Finau  United States 69-68-74=211 +1
Joost Luiten  Netherlands 68-69-74=211
Patrick Reed  United States 66-69-76=211
Andrés Romero  Argentina 71-69-71=211
Brandt Snedeker  United States 69-72-70=211
Henrik Stenson  Sweden 65-74-72=211

Final round

Sunday, June 21, 2015

Four players began the final round tied for the lead for the first time at the U.S. Open since 1973. In the final pairing with Jason Day at 3 pm PDT, Dustin Johnson recorded two birdies on the front nine to take sole possession of the lead, then lost it with bogeys on three out of four holes to begin the back nine.[27] In the penultimate pairing, Jordan Spieth and Branden Grace both birdied the par-4 12th to tie, but Grace fell from contention on the 16th after his drive went out of bounds and he made double bogey. Spieth holed a 25-foot (8 m) birdie putt at the 16th to open up a three-stroke lead, but then three-putted for double bogey on the par-3 17th to fall into a tie with Louis Oosthuizen. Oosthuizen began the round three shots off the lead and quickly dropped further behind with three consecutive bogeys on the front-nine. Beginning at the 12th, however, Oosthuizen birdied six out of his last seven holes to tie Spieth. At the par-5 18th, Spieth hit the green in two and proceeded to two-putt for birdie. Johnson recovered from his bogey streak with a birdie at the 17th, then also found the 18th green in two.[28] Faced with a 12-foot (3.7 m) eagle putt to win the championship, Johnson's attempt rolled three feet (0.9 m) past the hole, then missed his birdie putt to tie. Expecting a Monday playoff, Spieth suddenly gained a one-stroke victory for his second consecutive major title.[29][30][31]

With the win, Spieth became the sixth to win both the Masters and U.S. Open in the same year and the first since Tiger Woods in 2002. He also became the first to win two majors before the age of 22 since Gene Sarazen in 1922, and the youngest U.S. Open champion since Bobby Jones in 1923.[32] After opening with a round of 77 (+7), Oosthuizen shot 199 over his last three rounds, tying the U.S. Open record for lowest 54-hole score. His score of 29 on the back-nine also tied a tournament record.[33]

The first hole was set as a par-4 at 443 yards (405 m) and the 18th hole as a par-5 at 601 yards (550 m), with the total at 7,384 yards (6,752 m).[9] The scoring average for the field was 71.29 (+1.29)[9] and 22 players had under-par rounds. Adam Scott had the low round of the championship, a 6-under-par 64 to tie for fourth.[22]

Place Player Country Score To par Money ($)
1 Jordan Spieth  United States 68-67-71-69=275 −5 1,800,000
T2 Dustin Johnson  United States 65-71-70-70=276 −4 877,144
Louis Oosthuizen  South Africa 77-66-66-67=276
T4 Branden Grace  South Africa 69-67-70-71=277 −3 407,037
Adam Scott  Australia 70-71-72-64=277
Cameron Smith  Australia 70-70-69-68=277
7 Charl Schwartzel  South Africa 73-70-69-66=278 −2 311,835
8 Brandt Snedeker  United States 69-72-70-68=279 −1 280,482
T9 Jason Day  Australia 68-70-68-74=280 E 235,316
Shane Lowry  Ireland 69-70-70-71=280
Rory McIlroy  Northern Ireland 72-72-70-66=280

Amateurs: Campbell (+5), McCarthy (+7), Schniederjans (+7), Hardy (+10), Hossler (+12), Maguire (+12)

Scorecard

Eagle Birdie Bogey Double bogey
Hole  1   2   3   4   5   6   7   8   9  10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18
Par 4 4 3 4 4 4 4 5 3 4 4 4 4 4 3 4 3 5
United States Spieth −3 −3 −3 −3 −3 −3 −3 −4 −4 −4 −4 −5 −5 −5 −5 −6 −4 −5
United States Johnson −4 −4 −4 −5 −5 −5 −5 −6 −6 −5 −4 −4 −3 −3 −3 −3 −4 −4
South Africa Oosthuizen −1 E +1 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +1 E −1 −2 −3 −3 −4
South Africa Grace −4 −4 −4 −3 −3 −3 −3 −3 −4 −4 −4 −5 −5 −5 −5 −3 −3 −3
Australia Scott +3 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +1 E E E −1 −1 −1 −1 −1 −2 −2 −3
Australia Smith E −1 −1 E E E E −1 −1 −1 E −1 −1 −1 E −1 −1 −3
South Africa Schwartzel +2 +2 +3 +4 +3 +3 +2 +2 +2 +2 +1 E E −1 −1 −1 −1 −2
United States Snedeker +1 +2 +2 +2 +2 +1 E −1 −2 −2 −1 −1 −1 +1 +1 E E −1
Australia Day −4 −4 −4 −3 −4 −3 −2 −3 −3 −2 −2 −2 E E E −1 E E
Republic of Ireland Lowry −1 −1 E E +1 E +1 E +1 E E −1 E E E −1 −1 E
Northern Ireland McIlroy +4 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +2 +1 +1 E E −1 −2 −2 −1 −1 E E

Cumulative tournament scores, relative to par

Source:[34]

References

  1. ^ "U.S. Open Championship: leaderboard". European Tour. June 21, 2015. Retrieved June 22, 2015. 
  2. ^ "USGA Championships". USGA: 2015 U.S. Open. Retrieved July 13, 2014. 
  3. ^ Ross, Helen (June 17, 2015). "Chambers Bay a 'dream' U.S. Open venue for Davis". PGA Tour. 
  4. ^ "Chambers Bay Yardage Guide with US Open Tees Sold at Club". 
  5. ^ "Course Map". USGA: 2015 U.S. Open. Retrieved June 16, 2015. 
  6. ^ a b c "Course Statistics – Round 1". USGA: 2015 U.S. Open. Retrieved June 18, 2015. 
  7. ^ a b c "Course Statistics – Round 2". USGA: 2015 U.S. Open. Retrieved June 18, 2015. 
  8. ^ a b c "Course Statistics – Round 3". USGA: 2015 U.S. Open. Retrieved June 18, 2015. 
  9. ^ a b c "Course Statistics – Round 4". USGA: 2015 U.S. Open. Retrieved June 23, 2015. 
  10. ^ DiMeglio, Steve (June 20, 2015). "Players: U.S. Open deserves better than setup at Chambers Bay". USA Today. 
  11. ^ Cannizzaro, Mark (June 23, 2015). "US Open will return to Chambers Bay, whether players like it or not". New York Post. 
  12. ^ Campbell, Paul (June 22, 2015). "Was the 'unplayable' Chambers Bay golf course fit to host the US Open?". The Guardian. 
  13. ^ "Campbell announces retirement from golf". PGA European Tour. May 5, 2015. Retrieved May 16, 2015. 
  14. ^ "Corey Conners turns pro, signs with Ping". Golfweek. April 16, 2015. Retrieved April 17, 2015. 
  15. ^ "2015 U.S. Open Sectional Qualifying". USGA: 2015 U.S. Open. Retrieved May 25, 2015. 
  16. ^ "Oliver Farr profile". USGA: 2015 U.S. Open. Retrieved June 10, 2015. 
  17. ^ "Shunsuke Sonoda profile". USGA: 2015 U.S. Open. Retrieved June 10, 2015. 
  18. ^ "Players". USGA: 2015 U.S. Open. Retrieved June 15, 2015. 
  19. ^ a b "Henrik Stenson, Dustin Johnson each shoot 65 in Round 1". ESPN. June 18, 2015. Retrieved June 18, 2015. 
  20. ^ Corrigan, James (June 18, 2015). "US Open 2015: Tiger Woods implodes at Chambers Bay". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved June 19, 2015. 
  21. ^ Murray, Scott (June 18, 2015). "US Open 2015: first round – as it happened". The Guardian. Retrieved June 19, 2015. 
  22. ^ a b c d "Full Leader Board". USGA: 2015 U.S. Open. Retrieved June 23, 2015. 
  23. ^ "Jordan Spieth, Patrick Reed (5 under) tied atop U.S. Open leaderboard". ESPN. Associated Press. June 19, 2015. Retrieved June 19, 2015. 
  24. ^ Harig, Bob. "Jason Day diagnosed with vertigo, aims to play weekend at U.S. Open". ESPN. Retrieved June 19, 2015. 
  25. ^ Murray, Scott (June 20, 2015). "US Open 2015: second round – as it happened". The Guardian. Retrieved June 22, 2015. 
  26. ^ Murray, Scott (June 21, 2015). "US Open 2015: third round – as it happened". The Guardian. Retrieved June 22, 2015. 
  27. ^ Crouse, Karen (June 22, 2015). "U.S. Open 2015: Jordan Spieth, Not Yet 22, Is 2 for 2 in This Year's Majors". The New York Times. Retrieved June 22, 2015. 
  28. ^ Murray, Scott (June 22, 2015). "US Open 2015: Jordan Spieth wins in thrilling finish – as it happened". The Guardian. Retrieved June 22, 2015. 
  29. ^ "Jordan Spieth wins stunner at Chambers Bay for U.S. Open title". ESPN. Associated Press. June 21, 2015. Retrieved June 21, 2015. 
  30. ^ Busbee, Jay (June 20, 2015). "Jordan Spieth wins U.S. Open as Dustin Johnson chokes on final green". Yahoo Sports. Retrieved June 21, 2015. 
  31. ^ "Jordan Spieth wins historic title for second major". BBC Sport. June 22, 2015. Retrieved June 22, 2015. 
  32. ^ Auclair, T.J. (June 20, 2015). "Spieth wins 2015 U.S. Open at Chambers Bay". PGA of America. Associated Press. Retrieved June 21, 2015. 
  33. ^ Harig, Bob. "Louis Oosthuizen fights back to second-place U.S. Open finish". ESPN. Retrieved June 22, 2015. 
  34. ^ "2015 U.S. Open Leaderboard". Yahoo! Sports. June 21, 2015. Retrieved June 24, 2015. 

External links

  • Official website
  • United States Golf Association
  • Coverage on the PGA Tour's official site
  • Coverage on the European Tour's official site
  • Coverage on the PGA of America's official site
Preceded by
2015 Masters
Major Championships Succeeded by
2015 Open Championship

Coordinates: 47°12′N 122°34′W / 47.20°N 122.57°W / 47.20; -122.57

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