Individual golf tournaments similar to or like 2001 Masters Tournament
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Sentences for2001 Masters Tournament
- When Woods won the 2001 Masters, he became the only player to win four consecutive major professional golf titles, although not in the same calendar year.
- In 2001, the course measured 6925 yd and was extended to 7270 yd for 2002, and again in 2006 to 7445 yd; 520 yd longer than the 2001 course.
- His final Masters was in 2001 at age 78; he withdrew after an opening-hole double-bogey and was asked not to participate in future tournaments.
- This was the first major to have a five-figure winner's share; six figures arrived at the 1983 PGA Championship and seven at the 2001 Masters.
- Placing fourth with a 10-under par at the 2009 Masters, he tied Toshimitsu Izawa (2001) for the best showing of a Japanese golfer at the tournament.
- For the week, he recorded 28 birdies, three more than the previous tournament record set by Mickelson in 2001.
- His runner-up finish gave him an invitation to the 2001 Masters Tournament.
- The first five-figure winner's share in a major was the 1958 Masters and the 2001 Masters was the first to break seven figures.
- He went on to win the Masters in April 2001 to complete the Tiger Slam of four consecutive majors.
- His 2001 Masters Tournament win marked the only time in the modern era of the Grand Slam that any player has held all four major championship titles at the same time, a feat now known as the "Tiger Slam".
- Tiger Woods came closest to meeting the modern definition of golf's Grand Slam by holding all four modern major championships simultaneously — the U.S. Open, Open Championship, and PGA Championship in 2000 and the 2001 Masters — although not in the same calendar year.
- Tiger Woods later won back-to-back Masters in 2001 and 2002.
- Woods had won the previous three majors in 2000; he won the Masters Tournament two weeks later to hold all four major titles at once, the Tiger Slam, as well as this Players, the unofficial "fifth major."
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