A stunning loss for American wrestling, a U.S. taekwondo star competing in record fifth Olympics and fallout over US swimmers' robbery scandal.
Take a look at some notable statistics from Day 14 of the 2016 Rio Olympics.
3: The number of total career losses now suffered by New Jersey wrestler Jordan Burroughs after a stunning 3-2 loss in the quarterfinals to Russia's Aniuar Geduev, ending Burroughs' hopes to win back-to-back Olympic gold medals.
Burroughs entered the tournament as the world's top-ranked wrestler in the 74g weight class. But the draw meant he would face Geduev, ranked No. 2 and his fiercest rival, in just his second match.
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4: The number of years in the new deal signed by Toyota as the second global sponsor of the new Olympic Channel.
The IOC says Toyota signed a four-year deal as a "founding partner" of the channel through the 2020 Tokyo Games. Terms were not disclosed.
Japanese tire manufacturer Bridgestone was announced earlier this week as the first commercial sponsor of the channel, which launches Sunday night after the closing ceremony of the Rio de Janeiro Olympics.
Toyota and Bridgestone are already among the IOC's global sponsors.
The digital channel will operate 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. It is designed to promote sports and athletes during the years between the Olympics.
5: The number of Olympic games American taekwondo competitor Steven Lopez has attended. Lopez advanced to the quarterfinals after defeating Albert Gaun of Russia. He is the first taekwondo athlete to compete in five Olympic Games.
22: The number of gold medals up for grabs Friday in Rio. Seven of those golds were awarded in track and field as the U.S. women won in the 4x100 relay and U.S. pole vaulter Jenn Suhr failed to defend her title. Usain Bolt won his third gold medal in Rio in men's 4x100 relay.
10,800: The amount U.S. Olympic swimmer James Feigen will pay before being allowed to leave Brazil following the robbery scandal involving the U.S. swim team.
Attorney Breno Melaragno said early Friday that, under an agreement reached with a Brazilian judge, Feigen will donate 35,000 Brazilian reals to an "institution" and depart.
Melaragno did not specify where the money will go, but the term "institution" can be taken to mean charity. The lawyer said under Brazilian law, a donation can be made to avoid criminal prosecution for minor offenses, but did not say what charge was being contemplated against Feigen.
Feigen's teammates Gunnar Bentz and Jack Conger left Brazil on Thursday night after giving testimony to police.