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June 15, 2008: Woods makes a 15-foot birdie on the 72nd hole of the U.S. Open to force a Monday playoff at Torrey Pines with Rocco Mediate, punctuating it with double-fisted pumps and guttural screams. (Getty Images)
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April 10, 2005; Leading by one at the par-3 16th on Sunday, Woods played his second shot from off the green, aiming 20 feet left of the hole. His ball caught the slope and trickled to the cup only to stop ... and then fall. The impossible shot lead to a comical high-five exchange between Woods and caddie Steve Williams. (Getty Images)
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April 13, 1997: After capping off a historic, 12-stroke victory at Augusta National, Woods waded through the crowd and into a loving embrace from his father, Earl. (Getty Images)
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Aug. 20, 2000: After forcing a playoff with Bob May at Valhalla, Woods birdied the first in a three-hole aggregate sudden death. As his putt tracked toward the hole at the par-4 16th, Woods chased it in and pointed at the cup as his ball dropped. (Getty Images)
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March 21, 2001: It's known as the 'Better than most' putt, thanks to NBC commentator Gary Koch using the phrase three times while watching Tiger make an improbable birdie on the par-3 17th at TPC Sawgrass. With his ball on the back fringe of the island green during Saturday's third round, Woods studied a 60-foot, multi-breaking, downhill putt. He gently struck the ball and watched as it went right, left, down the slope, back to the right and in the hole. (Getty Images)
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Jan. 25, 1997: Woods made an ace on the most raucous hole in golf, the 162-yard, par-3 16th at TPC Scottsdale, on the most manic day of the year, Saturday at the Phoenix Open. Chaos and beer showers ensued. (Getty Images)
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July 23, 2006: Competing in his second major - he missed the cut at the U.S. Open - after the death of his father, Woods shot 67 in the final round at Royal Liverpool and won his 11th career major title. After making the final putt, he embraced his caddie, Steve Williams, and broke down in tears. (Getty Images)
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Aug. 28, 1996: Before making his professional debut at the Greater Milwaukee Open, Woods held a news conference and began it will five well-constructed and unforgettable words: "I guess, hello, world, huh?" (Getty Images)
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April 8, 2001: Woods completed his fourth consecutive professional major victory - unprecedented in the sport - with a birdie on the final hole at Augusta National. After walking off to the side of the green to let his playing competitor finish out, the awareness that it was all over, the mission had been completed, washed over him and he buried his head in his hat to hide his tears. (Getty Images)
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June 16, 1999: A Nike ad debuts with Tiger bouncing a ball on his wedge for 24 seconds, before smashing it with a baseball swing. The ad reportedly came about while Tiger was actually filming a different Nike commercial and was entertaining people during a break. It has since been copied, but never truly duplicated. <a href="https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6oTMosZ76b8" target="_blank">Check out the video here</a>
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June 18, 2000: Woods won the 100th U.S. Open by 15 shots at Pebble Beach Golf Links, in the most dominating performance in golf history. The mighty accomplishment was symbolized by Tiger raising his fist in triumph on the 72nd hole. The gesture was as simple and powerful as Tiger made his record victory appear. (Getty Images)
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March 16, 2008: Tied with Bart Bryant on the 72nd hole at Bay Hill, Woods made a 25-foot birdie putt at the par-4 18th to win by one shot. He celebrated - instead of his usual fist pump - by ripping off his hat and slamming it to the ground. (Getty Images)
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Sept. 10, 2000: Trying to add the Canadian Open to his U.S. and British Open titles in 2000, Woods held a one-shot lead over Grant Waite on the final hole. With Waite already on the green in two at the par 5, Woods hit a 6-iron from 216 yards, over trees, over water, to a tucked pin. The ball trickled off the back edge and set up an easy birdie to secure victory.
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June 4, 2012: Trailing by a shot in the final round, Woods was in trouble at the 16th hole. His ball was nestled in tall grass off the green and par looked like a tough save. So he made birdie, instead. Woods slid a wide-open 60-degree wedge under the ball, popped it onto the green and watched it roll, dead-center into the cup. Tiger pumped his fist, the crowd went crazy and Woods eventually won by one. (Getty Images)
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Oct. 6, 1978: Woods made his national TV debut on the "Mike Douglas Show." With a tiny-tyke golf bag on his shoulder and his father by his side, Woods hit a few drives and took some putts under the watchful eye of Bob Hope and Jimmy Stewart.
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Aug. 28, 1994: After winning three consecutive U.S. Junior Amateur titles, Woods added his first of three straight U.S. Amateur Championships to his resume, defeating Tripp Kuehne, 2 up. Woods took the lead for the first time in the 36-hole match with a 12-foot birdie at the famed par-3 17th at TPC Sawgrass. It was the official Tiger - and Tiger fist pump - introduction to most of the golf world. (Getty Images)
Image of Bryson DeChambeau and how his body has transformed, through the years, from an NCAA champion to becoming a multiple PGA Tour winner.
Here's a look at some of the best photos of the Match II with Tiger Woods, Peyton Manning, Phil Mickelson and Tom Brady from Medalist Golf Club.
A look at some of the best photos from the TaylorMade Driving Relief, won by the team of Rory McIlroy and Dustin Johnson.