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2011 US Open Odds

June 15, 2011 by staff 

2011 US Open Odds2011 US Open Odds, In my opinion, this year’s U.S. Open Congress begins in the outskirts of Washington, DC, on Thursday, has two main arguments: if Phil Mickelson finally winning the U.S. national championship after a record number of seconds and if a non U.S. wins fifth major championship on a row.

I’ll look into America’s top hopes for a second preview story for the U.S. Open. Here we will see some accessories participation of major European threats, especially the three best players in the world, from England, Luke Donald and Lee Westwood and Martin Kaymer of Germany and the U.S. defense Open champion Graeme McDowell and Masters of bad luck daughter Rory McIlroy, both with players from Northern Ireland.

First, let’s look at the Bodog if a European support will be the U.S. Open. 160 seconds is the choice of an American back to -110. European players rarely win the U.S. Open. Let’s go back to 1997, the last time the U.S. Open was in Congress and was won by Ernie Els. European took only one tournament since then, McDowell last year. Of course, all Europeans do not have to worry about Tiger Woods this season as he has won three times since ’97. The only other non-American to win since then twice Retief Goosen (South Africa), Michael Campbell and Geoff Ogilvy (New Zealand and Australia, respectively) and Angel Cabrera (Argentina). After the U.S. and Europe to win the tournament this year has the world at 800 and Australia in 1100. Australasia That option is fine for me with the way Adam Scott and Jason Day are playing, plus you get the likes of Geoff Ogilvy, Robert Allenby and Aaron Baddeley.

Do not bother betting McDowell at 45 / 1 to repeat. No player has repeated in this event since Curtis Strange in late 1980. Before you have to go all the way back to Ben Hogan in 1950 and 1951. McDowell has not won since. He won the Players Championship after 54 holes and was in the latter group, too, in the third round of the Welsh Open, but exploded in the two tournaments. He has missed the cut in three of his last five tournaments on the PGA Tour.

McIlroy would almost be good to see win this week after his epic final round of 80 at the Masters. But he shot over 10 in the U.S. Open last year and missed the cut after a T10 last year. McIlroy was disputed somewhat in the memorial a few weeks ago and finished fifth. That was one of the two tournaments he has played in the States since Augusta. McIlroy is 16 / 1 to win this week and the third favorite at 13 / 2 to the European summit. He is 330 miss the cut again.

Kaymer was the best golfer from the PGA Championship last year, he won at WGC-Match Play in February, where he reached the final and took over the No. 1 ranking. But he has not really been in dispute in a stroke play tournament since then, including missing the cut at the Masters. But maybe you can limit one of the best weeks in the history of German sports Dirk Nowitzki, following like a champ. Kaymer is 25 / 1 to win and 10 / 1, and Europe.

Donald has been incredibly consistent and clearly deserves to celebrate the ranking in the world. He has recorded an unfathomable 10 consecutive top-10 since missing the cut at the Northern Trust Open in February – and that includes victories in the WGC-Match Play and the most important event not in the Euro Tour, the BMW PGA Championship. I’m not sure why Donald is not the favorite to win this week by 1.12, which is just behind Westwood. Donald registration in the U.S. Open not good, however, with zero top-10 finishes in seven attempts. Your chances of getting a Top 10 this week are 115, with the “no” to -150. Jump on the ‘yes’.

Finally there’s Westwood, which as mentioned above is the favorite to win. You can get Westwood, arguably the best active player not to win even more important, unless you have been trapped there Donald, 110 to finish 10th or better in their final position. Consider that the price of the option even money that ends up in the Top 10.

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