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Masters 2013 Tee Times: Definitive Guide to Final-Round Action

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Masters 2013 Tee Times: Definitive Guide to Final-Round Action
Andrew Redington/Getty Images

Only one round remains in the most prestigious event in golf, and this year's Masters is certain to produce some excitement.

Brandt Snedeker and Angel Cabrera enter Sunday tied for the lead at seven strokes under par. In addition, there are six other golfers within four strokes, including No. 1 in the world Tiger WoodsAt least a few of these guys will be able to come from behind and help create an exciting finish.

Until then, there are plenty of big names teeing off throughout the day, so make sure to catch as much of the action as possible. Here is what you need to know to keep yourself informed.

 

 

When: Sunday, April 14

Where: Augusta National Golf Club

TV: CBS from 2-7 p.m. ET

Online Streaming: Masters.com from 11:45 a.m.-7 p.m. ET

 

 

Tee Times (via Masters.com)


Group Time (ET) Golfers  
1 9:20 a.m. Keegan Bradley   
2 9:30 a.m. Sandy Lyle Tianlang Guan
3 9:40 a.m. Phil Mickelson  Ryan Moore
4 9:50 a.m. Michael Thompson Ryo Ishikawa
5 10 a.m. Peter Hanson Carl Pettersson
6 10:10 a.m. Thomas Bjorn  Scott Piercy
7 10:20 a.m. David Lynn John Peterson
8 10:30 a.m. Trevor Immelman Rory McIlroy
9 10:40 a.m. Martin Kaymer Paul Lawrie
10 10:50 a.m. David Toms Lucas Glover
11 11 a.m. Vijay Singh Richard Sterne
12 11:20 a.m. Kevin Na Brian Gay
13 11:30 a.m. Henrik Stenson Jose Maria Olazabal
14 11:40 a.m. Stewart Cink D.A. Points
15 11:50 a.m. Branden Grace Robert Garrigus
16 12 p.m. Luke Donald K.J. Choi
17 12:10 p.m. John Huh Ernie Els
18 12:20 p.m. Charl Schwartzel Bubba Watson
19 12:30 p.m. Dustin Johnson John Sendin
20 12:40 p.m. Freddie Jacobson Bill Haas
21 12:50 p.m. Jason Dufner Fred Couples
22 1:10 p.m. Zach Johnson Justin Rose
23 1:20 p.m. Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano Thorbjorn Olesen
24 1:30 p.m. Bo Van Pelt Sergio Garcia
25 1:40 p.m. Jim Furyk Nick Watney
26 1:50 p.m. Bernhard Langer Lee Westwood
27 2 p.m. Rickie Fowler Steve Stricker
28 2:10 p.m. Tim Clark Tiger Woods
29 2:20 p.m. Jason Day Matt Kuchar
30 2:30 p.m. Adam Scott Marc Leishman
31 2:40 p.m. Angel Cabrera Brandt Snedeker

 

 

Top Threats to the Leaders


At this stage in the tournament, co-leaders Brandt Snedeker and Angel Cabrera should become favorites to win it all. These two players have very different styles, but both are capable of expanding the lead on Sunday to win the green jacket.

Still, these competitors have a good chance to get back in the running despite starting the final day at least three strokes back.

 

 

Matt Kuchar (-4)

Mike Ehrmann/Getty Images

 

Although Matt Kuchar is not the biggest hitter in the field, he has been absolutely destroying the par-fives in this tournament. He has birdied nine of his 12 holes so far, and scored a par on the other three.

If you are going to win at Augusta, this is exactly how you have to play. He must continue this aggressive approach in the final round and get a few more birdies on these longer holes.

As long as he picks up his accuracy on the rest of the course and avoids big mistakes, he could easily get back in this competition.

 

 

Tim Clark (-3)

Andrew Redington/Getty Images

 

No one in the tournament had a better day on Saturday than Tim Clark. He finished with a 67, which was nine strokes better than his showing in Round 2. Golf is all about confidence, and the South African has it right now.

Through three rounds, Clark leads the field with a driving accuracy of 85.7 percent. The ability to hit fairways will keep him in contention, but his short game will decide his fate.

If he can recreate what he did in the previous round, the rest of the leaderboard is in trouble. 

 

 

Tiger Woods (-3)

Harry How/Getty Images

 

Every time people are ready to count Tiger Woods out, he sets out to prove them wrong. This resiliency will come in handy in the final round at the Masters.

According to Steve DiMeglio of USA Today, the superstar was given a two-stroke penalty for an illegal drop on Friday and narrowly avoided being disqualified. However, three birdies on the back nine have him within range of a comeback.

Woods has never won a major tournament while trailing after three rounds, but what he does affects the entire field. A good start will certainly put pressure on the rest of the competition as they see his name creep up the leaderboard.

Although four strokes is a lot to make up on a tough course like Augusta, nothing is impossible for a competitor like Woods.

 

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