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Athletics at the 2002 Commonwealth Games | ||
---|---|---|

Track events | ||

100 m | men | women |

200 m | men | women |

400 m | men | women |

800 m | men | women |

1500 m | men | women |

5000 m | men | women |

10,000 m | men | women |

100 m hurdles | women | |

110 m hurdles | men | |

400 m hurdles | men | women |

3000 m steeplechase | men | |

4×100 m relay | men | women |

4×400 m relay | men | women |

Road events | ||

Marathon | men | women |

20 km walk | men | women |

50 km walk | men | |

Field events | ||

High jump | men | women |

Pole vault | men | women |

Long jump | men | women |

Triple jump | men | women |

Shot put | men | women |

Discus throw | men | women |

Hammer throw | men | women |

Javelin throw | men | women |

Combined events | ||

Heptathlon | women | |

Decathlon | men | |

The **women's 400 metres hurdles ** event at the 2002 Commonwealth Games was held on 27–28 July.

Gold | Silver | Bronze |

Jana Pittman | Debbie-Ann Parris | Karlene Haughton |

Qualification: First 3 of each heat (Q) and the next 2 fastest (q) qualified for the final.

Rank | Heat | Name | Nationality | Time | Notes |
---|---|---|---|---|---|

1 | 1 | Jana Pittman | 54.14 | Q, PB | |

2 | 1 | Debbie-Ann Parris | 55.23 | Q | |

3 | 2 | Deon Hemmings | 55.78 | Q | |

4 | 1 | Natasha Danvers | 56.12 | Q | |

5 | 2 | Sonia Brito | 56.29 | Q | |

6 | 2 | Karlene Haughton | 56.45 | Q | |

7 | 1 | Melaine Walker | 56.98 | q | |

8 | 2 | Sinead Dudgeon | 57.11 | q | |

9 | 2 | Tracey Duncan | 57.45 | ||

10 | 2 | Andrea Blackett | 57.48 | ||

11 | 1 | Katie Jones | 57.69 | PB | |

12 | 1 | Carole Kaboud Mebam | 59.30 |

Rank | Name | Nationality | Time | Notes |
---|---|---|---|---|

Jana Pittman | 54.40 | |||

Debbie-Ann Parris | 55.24 | |||

Karlene Haughton | 56.13 | |||

4 | Melaine Walker | 57.10 | ||

5 | Sonia Brito | 57.79 | ||

6 | Sinead Dudgeon | 58.68 | ||

7 | Natasha Danvers | 1:27.12 | ||

Deon Hemmings | DNS |

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An **allele** is a variant form of a given gene, meaning it is one of two or more versions of a known mutation at the same place on a chromosome. It can also refer to different sequence variations for a several-hundred base-pair or more region of the genome that codes for a protein. Alleles can come in different extremes of size. At the lowest possible end one can be the single base choice of a single nucleotide polymorphism (SNP). At the higher end, it can be the sequence variations for the regions of the genome that code for the same protein which can be up to several thousand base-pairs long.

**Q.E.D.** or **QED** is an initialism of the Latin phrase "* quod erat demonstrandum*", literally meaning "what was to be shown". Traditionally, the abbreviation is placed at the end of a mathematical proof or philosophical argument in print publications to indicate that the proof or the argument is complete, and hence is used with the meaning "thus it has been demonstrated".

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