Olympic Channel were on site in Korea as the first medals were handed out at the World Championships.
Olympic Channel are on site at the FINA World Championships in Gwangju, South Korea.
The first medals were handed out on Saturday 13 July in three sports, and we were there to bring it to you.
You can re-live all of Saturday's action with our blog below (newest updates first). Come back for daily live blogs throughout the Championships.
You can also catch up with what happened on Friday, 12 July, here.
12 - 28 Jul 2019
FINA World Championships - Gwangju
All times below are Korean Standard Time (UTC+9 hours).
Well, that was quite the action-packed day. We had five finals, with China winning three golds, and Russia and Hungary one each.
We hope you've enjoyed our live text coverage of Day 2 in Gwangju. There are another four finals on tap tomorrow, so please do join us again then.
Once more, we leave you with a selection of today's best photos from the 18th FINA World Championships.
Mexico are up. Forward 4.5 somersaults, with a 3.8 degree of difficulty. 82.08 for the Mexicans on their final dive. 413.94 total.
The British and Chinese duos know what they have to beat. All three teams have nominated the same dive for their final efforts.
That looked good from the Brits, but was that enough? Yes! 86.64, for a 415.02 total.
Neither the Ukrainians nor Japanese will make the podium here, so everyone will watch Cao and Xie.
That's good. 90.06 for a total of 439.74. A clear 24 points ahead of the Brits.
China take their third gold of the day in the diving pool. Great Britain clinch silver, while Mexico take bronze.
All three teams have secured their countries a spot at Tokyo next year alongside Japan. And Laugher has lofty targets for the Games. You can read about those here.
The pressure is on. Big mistake from Great Britain! Goodfellow under-rotates on entry to the pool and his day just isn't getting much better. That drops him and Laugher down the order.
They're down to third with just one dive to go. Cao and Xie, with back 3.5 somersaults, nail their dive with scores above 8 across the board. That'll put them into the lead.
Yahel Castillo and Juan Manuel Celaya of Mexico are second.
An over-rotation on entry into the pool for Korea and they'll fall out of first place after this round.
Great Britain pull off a pretty solid 79.80 dive on a reverse 3.5 somersault, but once more Goodfellow scores slightly lower than his teammate for execution. I don't think they'll mind too much as they're now in the lead of the competition (with three pairs still to dive in this round).
Neither Ukraine nor Japan can overtake them on their dives, so all eyes are on Cao and Xie.
That's on-point from the Chinese, with their forward 2.5 somersaults 2 twists. That'll score 82.62 to move them into second.
It's fair to say the home crowd are pretty delirious. Having only won their first-ever diving World medal earlier today, they might be on for a second here!
Kim and Woo remain top after three of six rounds done.
Goodfellow and Laugher have moved up to second, while Patrick Hausding and Lars Rudiger of Germany are in third.
The first 10 of the day for the South Korean pair of Kim Yeongnam and Woo Haram in the second round, but it's chalked off as the highest synchronisation score they received.
Cao and Xie have a shocking second dive to put them down in seventh, while Laugher and Goodfellow aren't having the best of times either.
Goodfellow won Rio 2016 bronze in the synchro platform event alongside Tom Daley, but hasn't been able to convert that form to the 3m springboard. The Brits are sixth, ahead of Cao and Xie.
Unsurprisingly, Cao and Xie of China are in the lead after the first round with a score of 51.60.
There's a three-way tie for second between the Ukrainian, Korean, and Japanese pairs.
Don't forget, Japan have already secured a spot in this event at Tokyo 2020 by virtue of being hosts.
We're almost ready for the last final of the night, back in the Nambu International Aquatics Centre diving pool.
Tokyo 2020 Olympic Games qualification spots are up for grabs in the Men's 3m springboard synchro event – the three medallists will secure Olympic quota spots for their countries.
China's pair of double Olympic champion Cao Yuan and Xie Siyi are the ones to beat, but there will also be eyes on the current Olympic champ in the event, Jack Laugher of Great Britain, diving alongside his new partner Daniel Goodfellow.
The 12 pairs will dive in reverse order of how they finished in the preliminaries, and will have six rounds each. The best and worst execution and synchronisation scores for each pair will be discarded, for a total of six discarded scores.
Two-time Olympic medallist Ona Carbonell from Spain is guaranteed a medal. She squeaks past Inui's total by 0.19 points into second place with just one athlete left.
That swimmer is the 17-year-old Ukrainian Marta Fiedina.
She gets a 91.3014 – which means Inui claims her first world championship solo medal.
Gold to Kolesnichenko, who successfully defends her title; silver to Carbonell; and bronze to Inui.
A big score from Japan's double Olympic bronze medallist Yukiko Inui sees her into the lead by around three points ahead of Simoneau.
Up next is Russian favourite, prelims leader, and defending world champion Svetlana Kolesnichenko. She scored 94.1126 in the prelims. What score will this get?
95.0023 points. Wow, that will take some beating.
Into the top six from the preliminaries now.
The Canadian swimmer, Jacqueline Simoneau, has taken a risk: she's changed her programme between the prelims and the final.
This is the first time she's done this programme. Will it pay off? The score to beat so far is 88.0378 from Italy's Linda Cerruti.
Yes! 89.2932 to go into the lead. Just four swimmers to go.
The swimmers from 7th to 12th from yesterday's preliminary are performing first, albeit in random order.
Great Britain's Kate Shortman (see 6:25pm below), fourth on, has just clearly pleased her coaches with that routine. Cue applause.
However, that's only good enough for third for now – and the swimmers yet to come will probably push her down. Still, she won't finish last in this final.
The Solo Technical artistic final is on.
We have 12 finalists, and Vasilina Khandoshka of Belarus gets us going.
Don't forget, if you're in the United States, you can watch this live on NBC Olympic Channel or online. If you're not, you can always stick with us on the live blog for updates!
It's not their usual field of play, but here are the players from English Championship team Bristol City sending their best wishes to Team GB's artistic swimmers Kate Shortman and Izzy Thorpe!
Solo artistic swimming, of course, used to be an Olympic event, although it no longer is.
Watch the video below to learn about its Olympic past!
We're about 90 minutes away from our next final, which is in the artistic swimming Solo Technical event.
Meanwhile, back at the diving pool, we've spotted Great Britain's Tom Daley and Matty Lee training ahead of their 10m platform synchro event which starts on Monday!
Kim Suji has won the hosts' first medal of these Championships with bronze in the women's 1m springboard.
Impressively, it is also South Korea's first ever diving medal at a World Championships. The home crowd are going wild, and the Korean reporters here have all rushed into the mixed zone interview area. The medal ceremony is going to be loud!
Chen Yiwen takes gold for China, and silver goes to USA's Sarah Bacon.
With just one round of dives left, it's Chen Yiwen's to lose. Despite a poor fourth dive, she's still a good 14 points or so ahead of Kim in second.
Perhaps the big surprise of the day is Chang Yani, who has unfortunately not been at her best and sits sixth after her first four dives.
Will anything change in this final round?
…And, unsurprisingly, China's Chen Yiwen leads after very solid dives, scoring eight or higher from some judges in both rounds. Don't forget, the two highest and two lowest judges' scores are discarded. Her teammate Chang Yani struggled with her second dive and finds herself in trouble.
The home diver, Kim Suji, is receiving massive cheers from the fans at the pool. She sits second after her first two attempts, with South African Julia Vincent third.
Kristina Ilinykh of Russia, who was third after yesterday's preliminary round, hasn't had the best second dive. She's down in ninth.
The finalists in the Women's 1m Springboard diving event are being introduced as they get ready to compete.
12 divers have qualified for the final from yesterday's preliminary. They will dive in reverse order of how they finished yesterday.
These are long days for the journalists and photographers covering the Championships – so obviously Korean cup noodles are available in the press room to keep them going! We were warned about the spiciness of the red cups…
The competitors from Jordan can't get enough of the robots in the Athletes' Village!
Unsurprisingly, Lian Junjie and Si Yajie of China take the mixed 10m platform synchro gold. They were a cool 35 points clear of the silver medallists from Russia, Viktor Minibaev and Ekaterina Beliaeva.
Mexico's José Balleza and Maria José Sánchez won bronze.
At 33 Rommel Pacheco will be going for his fourth Olympics in Tokyo, and is competing in the 1m (not an Olympic event) and 3m Individual Springboard in Gwangju.
The athletes really are enjoying these smiling otters... and who can blame them?!
The winners of the first 2019 FINA Worlds diving gold medal will be decided shortly!
China's Lian Junjie and Rio 2016 silver medallist Si Yajie are the favourites.
As expected, Cao Yuan and partner Xie Siyi show all of their class and experience to seal top spot.
It wasn't to be for Team GB who finished fourth, but they qualify for the final and will have another crack this evening.
Overall, the top 12 finishers qualified for tonight's final, beginning 20:45. Congratulations all!
Over the road from the diving centre is the temporary water polo arena.
This morning the women's beach water polo kicked off with Australia versus Spain.
It's like normal water polo but with a smaller playing area and only four players on each team. It's fast and it's physical!
With one round of the Diving Men's 3m Synchro Springboard to go, Laugher and Goodfellow have moved into second position.
Can they cause an upset and over take China?
He has even loftier goals at Tokyo 2020 and you can read all about them here.
We've reached the midway point in the prelims and it's pre-competition favourites China that lead the way.
Double gold medallist Cao Yuan and his partner Xie Siyi leaving the crowd "ooing" and "ahhing" with every dive.
Huge congratulations to Hungary's Kristof Rasovszky, who claimed the Men's 5km open water swim in a time of 53:22.10.
Logan Fontaine of France took silver, while Canada's Eric Hedlin finished third.
This is my kind of workout.
A temporary gym has been set up in the athletes village and it has all the equipment you can think of. If you're fed up lifting weights, or simply need to relax after a hard day of competition, these unbelievably comfortable massage chairs do the job nicely.
They really do work too... I tried one out for solely to provide information in the blog. Honest.
08:00 - 09:15 Open water swimming: Men's 5 km final
10:00 - 12:00 Diving: Men's 3m Springboard Synchro preliminary round
11:00 - 12:30 Artistic swimming: Mixed Duet Technical preliminary round
13:00 - 14:30 Diving: Mixed 10m Platform Synchro final
15:30 - 16:45 Diving: Women's 1m Springboard Individual final
20:45 - 22:15 Diving: Men's 3m Springboard Synchro final
Hello and welcome back to the Olympic Channel live blog.
It's another overcast but warm start to the day in Gwangju, with a forecast of showers later in the day. A quick look at the phone reveals it's 27°C (80°F).
The threat of rain later has brought the start time of the Men's 5km open water swim - OUR FIRST MEDAL EVENT - forward two hours to 08:00 am.