Noah Lyles is officially headed to his second Olympic Games. The defending world champion and Tokyo bronze medalist won the men's 100m final at Hayward Field with a personal-best time of 9.83 seconds.

Lyles is officially headed to the Paris Olympics on the U.S. men's 100m team alongside Kenny Bednarek and Fred Kerley.

The third night of the 2024 U.S. Olympic Track and Field Team Trials also featured finals in men's pole vault, women's hammer, men's javelin, women's 400m and men's steeplechase.

  • Sam Kendricks won his second Olympic Trials pole vault title and is bound for Paris alongside Tokyo Olympic silver medalist Chris Nilsen and Olympic debutant Jacob Wooten
  • Annette Echikunwoke and DeAnna Price finished 1-2 in an eyebrow-raising women's hammer final to clinch Olympic spots
  • Kendall Ellis sealed up her second spot on an Olympic team by winning the women's 400m final in 49.46 seconds. Aaliyah Butler and Alexis Holmes are also on the Olympic squad with top-three finishes in the final.
  • Kenneth Rooks emerged out of a chaotic steeplechase final that involved falls by several athletes to become the U.S. Trials champion. Matthew Wilkinson finished second. Since neither man has hit the Olympic standard, they'll have to wait for further confirmation, as subject to World Athletics rankings.
  • Curtis Thompson won the men's javelin final but does not have the Olympic standard, so his spot will likely be confirmed in the coming weeks due to his world ranking
  • Reigning world silver medalist Anna Hall leads the heptathlon after one day, 10 points ahead of Chari Hawkins.

See below for event-by-event results, highlights and recaps. For a full list of results and Olympic qualifiers, click here.

Men's 100m

In the men's 100m final, defending world champion Noah Lyles secured his second Olympic berth with a victory in the final in 9.83 seconds. That time matches Lyles' career-best time, even while letting up slightly at the finish.

"Part of the plan," Lyles told NBC Sports' Lewis Johnson after the race. "Nothing has changed. When you know the goal, you know the goal."

Kenny Bednarek and Fred Kerley will join Lyles in the Olympic 100m in Paris. Bednarek's time of 9.87 seconds was his personal best, and Kerley's 9.88 was his 2024 season's best. Bednarek was the Tokyo Olympic silver medalist in the 200m and now shoots for a 100m medal, while Kerley secured 100m silver in Tokyo.

Simply put, the U.S. men's 100m team is loaded.

"I just stayed calm and collected," Bednarek said. "I just executed the race, plain and simple. The sky's the limit for me."

Meanwhile, Christian Coleman misses an Olympic spot by just .05-seconds, the first team he's failed to make in seven years.

1) *Noah Lyles | 9.83
2) *Kenny Bednarek | 9.87
3) *Fred Kerley | 9.88
4) Christian Coleman | 9.93
5) Christian Miller | 9.98
6) Courtney Lindsey | 10.02
7) Brandon Hicklin | 10.03
8) Kendal Williams | 10.04
9) JT Smith | 10.22
*Clinched Olympic spot

Women's hammer

Annette Echikunwoke is headed to her first Olympic Games after winning the women's hammer final. She was previously set to represent Nigeria at the Tokyo Olympics but was told that she could not compete due to the negligence of the Nigerian Federation, which failed to set up drug tests. She will now represent the U.S. in Paris.

DeAnna Price finished second and will compete at her third Olympics in Paris. She is the 2019 world champion and 2023 world bronze medalist, and she'll look to become an Olympic medalist next month. Erin Reese has not met the Olympic standard, but will join Echikunwoke and Price if she reaches the requisite world ranking by the end of June.

Shockingly, 2022 world champion Brooke Andersen will not compete at the Paris Olympics after fouling out. And 2023 world silver medalist Janee' Kassanavoid finished just sixth and also will miss out on the Olympics this time around.

1) Annette Echikunwoke* | 74.68 
2) DeAnna Price* | 74.52
3) Erin Reese | 71.21
4) Rachel Tanczos | 70.98
5) Janeah Stewart | 70.34
6) Janee Kassanavoid | 69.46
7) Shelby Frank | 68.68 
8) Madi Malone | 67.25
9) Shelby Moran | 65.94
10) Emily Fink | 59.79
*Clinched Olympic spot

Women's 800m

Defending Olympic champion Athing Mu cruised in her 800m semifinal, winning in 1 minute, 58.84 seconds. With the semi victory, Mu advanced to the final, as she looks to earn a berth in her second Olympic Games. Mu entered Trials with question marks stemming from hamstring soreness and didn't make her season debut until the Trials, as she placed third in her 800m heat in 2:01.73.

Allie Wilson and Raevyn Rogers also won their semifinals, both moving on.

1) Athing Mu | 1:58.84
2) Kate Grace | 1:58.97
3) Michaela Rose | 1:59.00
4) Juliette Whittaker | 1:59.58
5) Allie Wilson | 2:00.29
6) Kristie Schoffield | 2:00.64
7) Nia Akins | 2:00.87
8) Raevyn Rogers | 2:01.08
9) Sage Hurta-Klecker | 2:01.11

Men's pole vault

Sam Kendricks won his second U.S. Olympic Trials title, edging the field with a throw of 5.92m. Kendricks, the Rio Olympic bronze medalist, is headed to Paris alongside Tokyo silver medalist Chris Nilsen and Olympic debutant Jacob Wooten.

1) *Sam Kendricks | 5.92
2) *Chris Nilsen | 5.87
3) *Jacob Wooten | 5.87
4) Keaton Daniel | 5.82
5) Matt Ludwig | 5.72
6) Zachery Bradford | 5.62
*Clinched Olympic spot

Men's 400m

Among the top stories in Eugene has been the rapid rise of 16-year-old phenom Quincy Wilson. With another blazing time of 44.59 seconds, the high school sophomore set his second under-18 world record of the weekend and officially advanced to the men's 400m final along with Quincy Hall, Michael Norman and Bryce Deadmon, who all won their semis.

1) Quincy Hall | 44.42
2) Bryce Deadmon | 44.44
3) Vernon Norwood | 44.50
4) Quincy Wilson | 44.59
5) Chris Bailey | 44.82
6) Matthew Boling | 44.91
7) Justin Robinson | 44.95
8) Michael Norman | 45.30
9) Khaleb McRae | 45.59

Women's 400m

In the women's 400m, Kendall Ellis sealed up her second spot on an Olympic team, winning the final in 49.46 seconds. Aaliyah Butler and Alexis Holmes are also Paris-bound with top-three finishes in the final.

Butler, a University of Georgia standout, ran her personal-best time to become an Olympian. And Holmes continues a stellar 10-month stretch that has included a 4x400m gold medal at 2023 Worlds in Budapest and two medals at 2024 World Indoors in Glasgow.

1) *Kendall Ellis | 49.46
2) *Aaliyah Butler | 49.71
3) *Alexis Holmes | 49.78
4) Kaylyn Brown | 50.07
5) Quanera Hayes | 50.55
6) Isabella Whittaker | 50.68
7) Lynna Irby-Jackson | 50.74
8) Jameesia Ford | 50.80
9) Shamier Little | 50.96
*Clinched Olympic spot