A sport-by-sport round-up of how every Team GB athlete performed on Day Six of the 2012 Olympic Games in London.
Britain finished the day on a total of 15 medals, compared with seven at this stage at Beijing in 2008, and are fifth in the medal table.
Shauna Mullin and Zara Dampney are beaten 2-0 by Ekaterina Khomyakova and Evgeniya Ukolova of Russia in their final match of the preliminary round finishing third in Group F.
Lizzie Neave finishes 12th in the women’s kayak single K1 with a score of 117.30 and goes out.
World champions Ed Clancy, Geraint Thomas, Steven Burke and Peter Kennaugh set a new world record of three minutes 52.499 seconds and are fastest in the men’s team pursuit qualification.
Victoria Pendleton and Jess Varnish are relegated from the first round of the women’s team sprint and do not race for a medal. The pair briefly set a new world record of 32.526 seconds in qualification only to have it beaten minutes later by the Chinese.
Carl Hester riding Uthopia leads the individual dressage after 25 riders with a score of 77.720. Just behind in second place is Laura Bechtolsheimer on Mistral Hojris with 76.839. Hester, Bechtolsheimer and Charlotte Dujardin lead the team event. Dujardin and Richard Davison, who rides as an individual, compete on Friday.
Argentina beat Great Britain 32-21 in the men’s preliminaries, GB’s third defeat so far.
Gemma Gibbons takes Britain’s first judo medal since Sydney 2000, aSILVER in the -78kg final after losing 2-0 to Kayla Harrison of the United States. On her route to the final she beats Audrey Tcheumeo of France in the semi-final by an ippon. She also wins 1-0 against Marhinde Verkerk of Netherlands in their quarter-final, beats Mongolia’s Lkhamdegd Purevjargal two yuko to one in the last 16 and sees off 2011 European bronze medallist Yahima Ramirez of Portugal by an ippon in the round of 32.
James Austin goes out of the men’s -100kg to 2010 world champion Takamasa Anai of Japan, losing 1-0.
Alex Gregory, Pete Reed, Tom James andAndrew Triggs Hodge come from behind to beat their main rivals Australia and win semi-final one of the men’s four in 5:58.26.
Sophie Hosking and Katherine Copelandproduce a tremendous last 500m to win their semi-final of the women’s lightweight double sculls in 7:05.90.
Zac Purchase and Mark Hunter win the second semi-final of the men’s lightweight double sculls in 6.36.62 and go into the final second fastest overall. This result means all 13 British boats are through to their finals.
Bill Lucas and Sam Townsend can’t match the pace of winners New Zealand and are beaten into fifth place in the final of the men’s double sculls, with a time of 6:40.54.
GB women’s eight come fifth in their final in 6:18:77, with United States, favourites for the event, taking gold.
Stevie Morrison and Ben Rhodes win races seven and eight of the men’s 49er, which puts them second overall, 11 points behind favourites Australia.
In their Elliot 6m round robin match Great Britain’s women beat Sweden and sit joint fifth overall.
Bryony Shaw lies seventh overall after races five and six races in the women’s RS-X.
Nick Dempsey wins race six after coming tenth in race five to sit fourth overall in the men’s RS-X.
Richard Faulds is placed 12th in qualification of the men’s double trap with 133 and goes out.
Fran Halsall finishes sixth in an incredibly tight women’s 100m freestyle final with a time of 53.66 seconds.
James Goddard comes seventh in the men’s 200m individual medley final with a time of 1:59.05.
Lizzie Simmonds finishes fifth in the semi-final of the women’s 200m backstroke, and qualifies for the final tomorrow night with a time of 2:08.48. Stephanie Proud comes fourth in the other semi-final, but her time of 2:09.04 means she misses out.
Adam Brown comes seventh in heat six of the men’s 50m freestyle in22.39 and is out.
Murray joins Laura Robson for the mixed doubles, and the pair win their first round match 7-5 6-7 (7-9) 10-7.