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Los Angeles Dodgers pitcher Julio Urias, 19, became only the third teenager in the last 20 years to pitch in a major league game when he stepped onto the mound for the first inning of Friday's eventual 6-5 loss to the New York Mets, per ESPN on Twitter.

The hard-throwing left-hander thus joined Seattle Mariners ace Felix Hernandez (2005) and Baltimore Orioles pitcher Dylan Bundy (2012)—both of whom also debuted at the age of 19.

Prior to Hernandez, the last 19-year-old to pitch in the majors was Todd Van Poppel of the 1991 Oakland Athletics, while Jose Rijo of the 1984 New York Yankees was the last player to debut at 18, per Baseball-Reference.com (h/t High Heat Stats MLB via ESPN.com's SweetSpot Blog).

Widely viewed as one of the top prospects in all of baseball, Urias earned his call-up by dominating the competition at Triple-A Oklahoma City earlier this season, posting a 4-1 record and 1.10 ERA through 41 innings with 44 strikeouts, only eight walks and just two home runs allowed.

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Manchester United won just 19 league matches in 2015-16, tying a club record (2013-14) for fewest wins in a single season during the Premier League era, per ESPN Stats & Info.

Manager Louis van Gaal was fired following the disappointing campaign despite winning the FA Cup.

Van Gaal will be remembered for arriving at Old Trafford fresh off a semi-final appearance in the 2014 FIFA World Cup with the Netherlands and subsequently returning United to the UEFA Champions League in his first season.

Unfortunately, the manager's second season didn't turn out as well as his first, with United finishing fifth in the standings. As a result, the Red Devils are set to play in the UEFA Europa League next season.

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The Golden State Warriors have lost back-to-back games for the first time all season following Tuesday's 118-94 defeat at the hands of the Oklahoma City Thunder.

Though Warriors guard Klay Thompson had himself a night (26 points, five rebounds, one assist, three steals and a block), backcourt mate Stephen Curry made just six of his 20 field-goal attempts en route to 19 points while also sporting a disappointing plus/minus of minus-19.

However, forward Draymond Green was Golden State's biggest disappointment, putting up just six points with a plus/minus of minus-30.

On the other hand, the Thunder stars fared much better in nearly every way.

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If there is a record or milestone to be pursued in the UEFA Champions League, suffice it to say that Real Madrid already own it.

Ahead of their Champions League final rematch with rival Atletico Madrid, Los Blancos find themselves on top of every list that exists for the tournament.

Watch this video and behold just how powerful Real have been throughout this tournament's history.

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Following Monday's outing against the Cincinnati Reds, Los Angeles Dodgers pitcher Clayton Kershaw had thrown as many shutouts (3) in the month of May as the rest of MLB combined, per ESPN Stats & Info

Of course, this isn't the only gaudy statistic Kershaw has churned out lately.

Not only is the man undefeated in May (5-0), but he also flaunts a 0.64 ERA with 55 strikeouts compared to only two walks.

For the season, Kershaw boasts a 7-1 record, 1.48 ERA and 19.0 strikeout-to-walk ratio.

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Toronto Raptors center Bismack Biyombo grabbed a franchise-record 26 rebounds during Saturday's 99-84 Game 3 victory against the Cleveland Cavaliers, joining Hakeem Olajuwon (twice), Tim Duncan and Dwight Howard as the only players to record 25 or more boards in a single playoff game—since 1984—per Elias Sports Bureau (via NBA.com/stats).

Those 26 rebounds bested the previous Raptors record of 25, set earlier this season by Biyombo himself in a game against the Indiana Pacers.

The old Raptors record for single-game postseason rebounds was held by fellow center Jonas Valanciunas, who grabbed 19 rebounds in a first-round game against the Pacers a couple of weeks ago.

Interestingly, Biyombo grabbed 20 of his rebounds before he scored a single point.

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Miami Marlins outfielder Ichiro Suzuki collected a pinch-hit single during the eighth inning of Wednesday's game against the Philadelphia Phillies, bumping him up to 2,950 hits for his career.

Even more impressive, Suzuki started his career in Japan at the age of 18, playing nine seasons with Orix of the Japan Pacific League before finally joining MLB in 2001 as a 27-year-old with the Seattle Mariners. 

As a rookie, he led the league in hits (242), stolen bases (56) and batting average (.350), earning not only an American League Rookie of the Year award but also AL MVP honors. He even took home the Gold Glove and Silver Slugger awards and was named as a starter for the All-Star Game.

Suzuki's first season started an incredible run of individual achievements, including 10 straight All-Star Game appearances and 10 straight Gold Gloves as well as three Silver Slugger awards.

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Golden State Warriors guard Stephen Curry continued to rewrite the NBA record book during Monday’s 108-102 loss to the Oklahoma City Thunder, this time by becoming the first player in NBA history to make a three-pointer in 45 straight playoff games, per NBA on Twitter.

Previously, the record belonged to Reggie Miller, whose own 44-game streak commenced May 13, 1995, on a night the Indiana Pacers toppled the New York Knicks in Game 4 of the Eastern Conference Semifinals.

Nearly five years later, on May 1, 2000, the Hall of Famer failed to convert both of his shot attempts from beyond the arc in a first-round loss to a Milwaukee Bucks team that was led by another legendary sharpshooter, Ray Allen.

Fast-forward to April 20, 2013, when the Warriors faced the Denver Nuggets in Game 1 of a first-round series. Curry made four three-pointers in the contest, and he's made at least one in each of his subsequent 44 playoff appearances.

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New York Yankees outfielder Carlos Beltran hit his 400th career home run during Sunday's 7-5 win over the Chicago White Sox, joining Mickey Mantle, Eddie Murray and Chipper Jones as the only switch-hitters in MLB history with 400 or more homers, per MLB Stat of the Day.

The 39-year-old outfielder picked a nice time for his milestone blast, with his two-run homer off White Sox relief pitcher Zach Duke giving the Yankees a 5-4 lead in the bottom of the sixth inning.

Beltran hit the long ball from the right side of the plate, giving him 116 homers (29 percent) as a right-handed batter compared to 284 (71 percent) as a left-handed batter.

Of course, he's only taken 2,711 of his 10,069 career plate appearances (26.9 percent) from the right side, as the majority of pitchers are right-handed.

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We may have seen the last of Tim Duncan's NBA career, as the Oklahoma City Thunder eliminated the San Antonio Spurs from the Western Conference playoffs Thursday night. Yet his playoff dominance over his 19-year career will live on forever, with his postseason numbers nothing short of legendary.

Learn about the postseason legend that is Tim Duncan in the video above.