Scottie Scheffler and Rory McIlroy, semifinals

The Northern Irishman, third in the world ranking, got the better (2 up) of the Australian Lucas Herbert and then ruled (1 up) the American Xander Schauffele, gold medalist at the Tokyo Games

by Andrea Gussoni
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Scottie Scheffler and Rory McIlroy, semifinals

In Texas another great test for Scottie Scheffler and Rory McIlroy, among the four finalists of the WGC-Dell Technologies Match Play. In Austin, after dominating the qualifying round, the American Scheffler - world number 1 and reigning champion - first beat (1 up the final result) his compatriot James Tyree Poston in the round of 16 and then defeated (2&1) in the fourth place for Australian Jason Day completing a great comeback.

Same goes for McIlroy.

Scottie Scheffler, results

The Northern Irishman, third in the world ranking, got the better (2 up) of the Australian Lucas Herbert and then ruled (1 up) the American Xander Schauffele, gold medalist at the Tokyo Games.

The two big names on the green could therefore challenge each other in the very final, but first they will have to overcome the competition respectively of Sam Burns (Scheffler's opponent in the semifinal) and Cameron Young who, like them, have won all five matches played so far.

With these statements, Scheffler extended WGC-Dell's match hitting streak to ten. And now he will try to become the second player in the history of the competition (which offers 20 million dollars, of which 3.5 will go to the winner), after Tiger Woods (2003-2004), to defend the title.

The PGA Tour is a men's professional golf tour played primarily in the United States. The PGA Tour became an independent entity of the PGA in 1968. Prior to 1968, this championship was the PGA of America's Tournament Players Division.

The PGA Tour also operates the Champions Tour, for players 50 and over, and the Web.com Tour, a second-tier championship. In 1981, the PGA challenged the PGA Tour's use of the PGA acronym. At the end of August 1981, the championship was renamed TPA Tour for Tournament Players Association, but as of March 1982, the PGA Tour regained its name following the settlement of the dispute with the PGA.

The PGA Tour does not organize the Ryder Cup, contested by team, and the four Grand Slam tournaments. However, these last appointments are on the calendar. The PGA Tour is also not a federation managing golf in the United States.

This role falls to the United States Golf Association. The other tournaments on the calendar, on the other hand, are organized by the PGA Tour.

Scottie Scheffler Rory Mcilroy Xander Schauffele
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