- Copyright: BBC Sport
It was an astonishing night of athletics.
First, we saw a world record broken as Venezuela's Yulimar Rojas won the women's triple jump.
Her 15.67m final jump saw her smash the previous world record by a huge 17cm.
That previous record was set by Ukraine's Inessa Kravets in 1995 - two months before Rojas was born.
We then saw TWO gold medallists in the men's high jump, as Mutaz Essa Barshim of Qatar and Italy's Gianmarco Tamberi opted to share gold rather than take part in a jump-off.
Both had three failures as they attempted to match the Olympic record of 2.39m and, with error-free records on countback, they could have fought for sole possession of the title.
However, the friends decided to end the contest and split it.
Then it was the one we'd been waiting all day for - the men's 100m final.
Italy's Lamont Marcell Jacobs claimed a shock gold after Britain's Zharnel Hughes was disqualified for a false start.
Jacobs, who only switched away from long jump in 2018, streaked clear to win in 9.80 seconds, 0.04 clear of American Fred Kerley.
Canada's Andre de Grasse won a second successive Olympic bronze in third.
More gold was to come for Team GB on day nine. Enter Max Whitlock.
The gymnast won double gold in Rio five years ago but chose to focus solely on the pommel horse in Tokyo, and it paid off.
He was the first up in the event and immediately put the pressure on his rivals with a near-perfect routine that earned him a score of 15.583.
In winning another Olympic title and adding to his three world titles on the apparatus, he becomes the most successful gymnast EVER on the pommel horse.
GB's Ben Whittaker will compete for Olympic gold after "a masterclass" win over Imam Khataev saw him into the 81kg final.
He lost the first round of his semi-final but boxed stylishly to beat Khataev, of the Russian Olympic Committee, by a split decision.
Moments after Whittaker's success, super-heavyweight Frazer Clarke ensured he will win at least a bronze medal.
Briton Clarke reached the semi-finals when Mourad Aliev was disqualified for repeated use of the head.
And he kicked off big style. Upon being disqualified, the Frenchman kicked out at the floor and remonstrated with both Clarke and the officials in protest.
The 26-year-old later sat on the ring apron and refused to leave the arena for around 30 minutes.
Wins for Whittaker and Clarke follow on from Great Britain's recent success in Tokyo, with Pat McCormack also set for an Olympic final, while Karriss Artingstall has secured bronze, and a number of other athletes remain in with a chance of a medal in their respective weight categories.
Great Britain are therefore guaranteed to pass their haul of three boxing medals - won by Joe Joyce, Joshua Buatsi and Nicola Adams - from the 2016 Rio Olympics.
It was quite the final day of the men's golf tournament.
American Xander Schauffele clinched the Olympic title with Slovakia's Rory Sabbatini taking silver, but all the drama was in the battle for bronze.
There was a SEVEN-way play-off for the bronze medal, with CT Pan of Chinese Taipei finally claiming it on the fourth knockout hole.
He pipped Open champion Collin Morikawa to bronze in a play-off that also included Rory McIlroy, Paul Casey, Japan's Masters champion Hideki Matsuyama, Chile's Mito Pereira and Colombian Sebastian Munoz.
The first gold of the day for Team GB went to Charlotte Worthington, who won the women's BMX park freestyle Olympic final.
The 25-year-old, who gave up work as a chef to focus on the sport in 2017, delivered an action-packed score of 97.50 to snatch gold on her second run.
She'd fallen on her first run but recovered to become the first woman to land a 360-degree backflip in competition - the same trick that left her on the floor during run one.
That set the stage for team-mate Declan Brooks to seal bronze in the men's event, Britain's fourth BMX medal of a remarkable week.
"It's definitely an exciting time for our sport," he said.
Another day, another medal in the pool. Team GB's swimmers have well and truly smashed Tokyo 2020.
Britain signed off their most successful Olympics in the pool with Duncan Scott, Adam Peaty, Luke Greenbank and James Guy winning 4x100m medley relay silver - the eighth swimming medal of these Games.
The silver was Scott's fourth medal in Tokyo, setting a new landmark for medals won by a Briton at a single Games.
And with that, you've had your lot from us today.
We'll leave you with the highlights of another cracking day in Tokyo.
Don't you just love the Olympics?
Olympic 100m gold medallist Lamont Marcell Jacobs on BBC TV: "It is amazing, it is fantastic, it is a dream, Olympic champion in 100m I have no words.
"It is a gold medal, it is forever, I am very happy. Watching Gianmarco [Tamberi] was a massive boost, it is fantastic.
"My objective was to arrive in the final, was in the final, maximum concentration and run my line. It is fantastic for Italy, I think there is a big party like for the football."Copyright: Getty Images
Well this is lovely.
Gianmarco Tamberi suffered a leg injury just before the Rio 2016 Olympics which ruled him out of the Games.
He kept the cast, writing 'Road to Tokyo 2020' (and then 2021 when the Olympics were postponed) on it, and he had it with him as he won Olympic gold today.Copyright: Getty Images
It's all over for Great Britain's men. They are beaten by India and exit the Olympics at the quarter-final stage.
India go through to the semi-finals where they will face Belgium.
Ex-GB Olympic hockey player on BBC TV
What a goal by Hardik Singh which makes it safe for India - it was an incredible second-phase finish by India. Counter attack, floated ball through and it was a brilliant shot which punishes Great Britain.
Missed it? Or want to watch again?
Ex-GB Olympic hockey player on BBC TV
GB have got to be ice cold and smart for these final four minutes. They have a man advantage after the yellow card for the India captain Manpreet Singh and they have time don't need to do anything rash.
India will take their time over everything.
Four-time Olympic gold medallist athlete on BBC TV
It'll be interesting to see if there is a new world order with some of the things that we're seeing. This Olympics is a little bit strange so things may go back to how they were before.
Or this may actually spur on some of these countries where we're seeing new talent come through to say 'hey, we can do this at this level!' There's nothing like succeeding at the Olympics to give you that hope and confidence.
Venezuela's Yulimar Rojas has been speaking after her record-breaking gold meda.
“I am lost for words, I can’t describe this feeling and this moment. Gold medal winner, with an Olympic record, and a world record...wow. It is a fantastic night," she said.
“I was looking for it, I knew we had that distance in my legs to get it today. I was failing a bit in the technical aspect, but the last jump was one to give everything, and it was like that.
"I focused on giving my best, enjoying, and it came out. It makes me happy. I have to enjoy it now, and live the experience.”Copyright: EPA
Olympic heptathlon gold medallist on BBC TV
That was just a phenomenal piece of sprinting. Technically, it was a beautiful transition and he just kept his form.
Full credit to Lamont Marcell Jacobs. He's had a really good season and was getting better through the rounds, so it's just rewards.
Someone's a happy chap.