Brandt Snedeker and Angel Cabrera share the 54-hole lead at the 2013 Masters tournament, but plenty of big names aren't far behind in their respective bids to snag the green jacket.
The final round traditionally features several flip-flops atop the leaderboard, especially when the contenders come down Amen Corner. Mistakes made in the first three holes of that stretch can be remedied at its conclusion on the par-five 13th, but greedily attacking the green in two can be costly.
Below is a list of the tee times for the final day of Sunday's action at Augusta National, as well as several predictions as to what prospective developments will make the biggest headlines.
Note: All times listed are Eastern Standard Time
When: Sunday, April 14 at 9:20 a.m.
Where: Augusta National Golf Club, Augusta, Ga.
TV: CBS Sports Network On The Range—11 a.m.-1 p.m.
Live event coverage on CBS from 2-7 p.m. ET, with ESPN 3D available from 4-7 p.m
Masters.com Live Stream Information
11 a.m.-1 p.m.— Live On The Range video coverage on Masters.com
11:45 a.m.-6 p.m.—Live video coverage of Amen Corner
12:30 p.m.-7 p.m.—Featured Groups 1 and 2 live video coverage
12:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m.—Live video coverage of hole Nos. 15 and 16
2 p.m.-7 p.m.—Masters In-Depth live video coverage highlights
Complete List of Tee Times
9:20 a.m. – Keegan Bradley
9:30 a.m. – Tianlang Guan, Sandy Lyle
9:40 a.m. – Phil Mickelson, Ryan Moore
9:50 a.m. – Michael Thompson, Ryo Ishikawa
10:00 a.m. – Peter Hanson, Carl Pettersson
10:10 a.m. – Thomas Bjorn, Scott Piercy
10:20 a.m. – David Lynn, John Peterson
10:30 a.m. – Trevor Immelman, Rory McIlroy
10:40 a.m. – Martin Kaymer, Paul Lawrie
10:50 a.m. – David Toms, Lucas Glover
11:00 a.m. – Vijay Singh, Richard Sterne
11:20 a.m. – Kevin Na, Brian Gay
11:30 a.m. – Henrik Stenson, Jose Maria Olazabal
11:40 a.m. – Stewart Cink, D.A. Points
11:50 a.m. – Branden Grace, Robert Garrigus
12:00 p.m. – Luke Donald, K.J. Choi
12:10 p.m. – John Huh, Ernie Els
12:20 p.m. – Charl Schwartzel, Bubba Watson
12:30 p.m. – Dustin Johnson, John Senden
12:40 p.m. – Freddie Jacobson, Bill Haas
12:50 p.m. – Jason Dufner, Fred Couples
1:10 p.m. – Zach Johnson, Justin Rose
1:20 p.m. – Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano, Thorbjorn Olesen
1:30 p.m. – Bo Van Pelt, Sergio Garcia
1:40 p.m. – Jim Furyk, Nick Watney
1:50 p.m. – Bernhard Langer, Lee Westwood
2:00 p.m. – Rickie Fowler, Steve Stricker
2:10 p.m. – Tim Clark, Tiger Woods
2:20 p.m. – Jason Day, Matt Kuchar
2:30 p.m. – Adam Scott, Marc Leishman
2:40 p.m. – Brandt Snedeker, Angel Cabrera
Predicting Top Storylines
Australia Comes up Empty
Marc Leishman shared the lead after Round 1, and compatriot Jason Day slept on the 36-hole advantage on Friday evening.
However, it is another Aussie in Adam Scott who is closest to the lead entering the final day, just one shot off the pace set by Cabrera and Snedeker. Scott presents the best combination of past success and experience to give Australia its first Masters winner.
It's been surprising to see how resilient Leishman has been in just his second Masters appearance, especially after how poorly he played entering the year's maiden major.
This is the time where the 2009 PGA Tour Rookie of the Year will finally fade, though.
Scott and Day came in a tie for second in the 2011 Masters, but Day has only won once on the PGA Tour. That doesn't exactly bode well for his chances coming down the stretch.
With Stevie Williams on the bag, the former No. 3-ranked Scott has a golden opportunity and a wealth of knowledge to draw from as he tries to win his first major. It's about time that Scott breaks through, but his putting won't be good enough to get it done in the end.
Tiger's Tribulations Continue
Although he has won four times at Augusta, the recent history on Tiger Woods has seen him consistently come up short.
Woods finished in a tie for 40th last year and wasn't a factor, but had posted top-six finishes on every other occasion since his last Masters triumph in a playoff over Chris DiMarco in 2005.
ESPN Stats & Info highlights another valuable nugget about Woods' track record:
A two-stroke penalty is going to be the big storyline outside of who wins the event (h/t New York Post), as it will be just enough to keep him off the winning pace. Despite his lackluster final-round scoring average in 2013, this is a different situation than Woods is used to.
With the luxury of playing a few groups ahead of the leaders, Woods has the chance to reassert the intimidation factor he used to instill in opponents with some early birdies.
A two-under 70 has Woods four off the lead, but that aforementioned penalty will be too much for the living legend to ultimately overcome.
Snedeker Finds Redemption
It's going to be beaten to a pulp with frequent mentions during tomorrow's telecast, but yes, Snedeker did encounter some significant difficulties the last time he was in the final pairing.
In 2008, Snedeker faded with a final-round 77 playing alongside eventual champion Trevor Immelman, and was extremely emotional afterwards—unable to mask the disappointment.
That will make a first major victory even sweeter when Snedeker makes the trek to Butler Cabin on Sunday night as the Masters champion.
Golf Channel's Kelly Tilghman can't help but pulling for it to happen herself:
On every other big stage in golf—most notably the FedEx Cup playoffs and the Ryder Cup—Snedeker has proven that his phenomenal putting can hold up under pressure. That will be of optimal importance to those hoping to win on Sunday, and other than Woods, no one is as consistently dangerous with the flatstick as the fifth-ranked player in the world.