1544: Race two has begun, Fachie and Storey need a win to keep their gold medal dreams alive.
1617: Excited? Mate, I am practically jumping out of my seat. Yesterday was SUPERHUMAN SATURDAY, with world records dropping like flies and 49 gold medals handed out.
That is nothing. Today there are 60 gold medals begging to be grabbed, with a man you might have heard of taking to the track in the 200m –T44....
1639: He's the man on everyone's lips. But what's Oscar's story?
Born without the fibula in both legs, Pistorius was eleven months old when his parents decided to have his limbs amputated below the knee.
His mother wrote a letter to him at the time of the amputation. It read:
"The real loser is never the person who crosses the finishing line last. The real loser is the person who sits on the side. The person who does not even try to compete."
Oscar, how right you proved her.
1710: More gold for China. Speaking of, let's take a little look at the medal table shall we?
China: 25 gold, 64 in total
Australia: 12 gold, 32 in total
Great Britain: 11 gold, 41 in total
Regular followers will know I'm Australian. NEED I SAY MORE.
1718: A lovely sentiment from Mach and one that a lot of you have been sharing. There has been a bit of debate this week over whether the Paralympics should be merged with the Olympics. What do you think?
1724: Over at the Men's table Tennis - Class 7 and it's a fight for gold between GB's Will Bayley and Germany's Jochen Wollmert. It's 9-7 to the German at the moment.
It would be quite a feat for Bayley to take this one - the last time Great Britain won a Paralympic gold in the table tennis was ten years ago in Barcelona.
1731: That's not to take anything away from GB's Will Bayley. He's a brilliant player who intially competed with an able-bodied team.
Interestingly, he actually used to be against the idea of the Paralympics, saying:
"I feel fine now, and proud to be a Paralympian. I think I was blinkered, like most people are, about Paralympic sport.
I thought it was only a hobby but it is in fact more serious than that. People come back from facing adversity in their lives to train at it and be as good as they can be."
1754: My heart bleeds for Will Bayley. This is too much. The man is on his back on the floor crying. Winner Wollmert does take a moment out from his celebrations to console the Briton on the floor. But ultimately it's left to Bayley to sob it out on his coach's shoulder.
Emotions are at fever pitch at the ExCel Center.
1831: Will Bayley you are breaking my heart.
He tells the crowd:
"I'm sorry for the people who came to watch. I'm sorry I let everyone down and I'm sorry to my coach. I don't think I played as well as I could have.
I've trained six hours a day for this. And I still want a gold medal in a Paralympic Games."
Oh Will. Chin up mate. You've still got a silver. Nothing to be ashamed of there.
1900: CNN's Duarte Mendonca looks at the moment GB's Will Bayley's dreams were shattered after Germany's Jochen Wollmert beat him to Paralympic gold in the Table Tennis:
"Forget the gold medal, forget the action that took place while the ball was still bouncing. It was all about one emotional hug shared by the two top prize contenders - Germany’s Jochen Wollmert and GB’s Will Bayley - in the Men's Table Tennis Singles - Class 7.
Wollmert defeated Bayley 3-1, causing the Briton to fall to the floor in tears. He was comforted by his German rival who joined him on the floor with words of encouragement.
As the Briton stood up to face his coach and then the crowd, Jochen still took part of his glory time to grab Bayley’s arm and raise it in the air in a touching gesture of fair play.
This was defending champion Jochen’s fifth Paralympic gold – one which Bayley desperately wanted to win, admitting he had been training six-hours-a-day in preparation.
In the end though, this was Wollmert’s day. But it was also by far one of my favorite moments of this year’s Paralympics - one that easily showed the beauty and power of sports to move and unite people, even if they are coming from opposite ends."
1921: You said it Charlotte. And we've still got four more finals in the pool tonight.
For many people though, the big event of Super Showmanship Sunday (I'm rolling with it) will be this man...
1947: That's a ONE, TWO, THREE for Brazil as blind team mates Terezinha Guilhermina, Jerusa Geber Santos and Jhulia Santos get a hat trick in the Women's 200m - T11.
There'll be celebrations in Brazil tonight.
2020: CNN's Duarte Mendonca gives us a bit of insight on the incredible Brazilian hat trick in the Women's 200m - T11:
"Quite unusual what we just saw over at the Olympic stadium for the Women's 200m - T11. Out of the four competitors, three were representing Brazil. No surprise then that they would at least come out with 2 medals. The girls went one better though – they came out with all three.
Racing in the T11 category, all runners were totally blind and accompanied by a guide.
Terezinha Guilhermina, who also won gold in Beijing, came into this race tipped as the favorite. Looking relaxed, the Brazilian did a small dance as her name was announced over the loud speaker just before the race.
More joy would follow after she finished in the new world record time of 24.82s. Silver and bronze went to countrywomen Jerusa Geber Santos and Jhulia Santos, after China’s Juntingxian Jia – who initially finished third – was disqualified.
The wins put Brazil seventh of the medal table, with five golds and 13 in total."