Catch up on all the action from the Open Championship below.
Click on the video above to watch Friday's top shots! .
Pep Guardiola has picked Rory McIlroy and Tommy Fleetwood as his favourites to win The Open this weekend along with a having a watchful eye on Rafael Cabrera-Bello. Live coverage continues on Saturday from 9am on Sky Sports The Open and Sky Sports Main Event.
The oldest of the four major championships in professional golf is back for the 147th edition of The Open Championship. "He hit some incredible shots and just picked his way around the course well".
Defending champion Jordan Spieth took the scenic route to a four-under par 67 at Carnoustie on Friday that put the American right in the mix to keep hold of the Claret Jug. With his wrist injury long-forgotten and second U.S. Open crown on the shelf, that's hardly the case this week.
"It will be a pretty packed leaderboard, and I'm certainly right there in it", Woods said. "I doubt he's been called "Zach" that many times". "How many tournaments has he won, 20?" "[But] I guess Johnson & Johnson is doing OK [so] I don't care".
In mild conditions that allow for low scoring, Chris Wood of England already is 6 under for the day through 11 holes and is at 4-under par, just two shots off the lead.
Fleetwood is still chasing his first major title, but the fast-rising Englishman, who had to borrow an umbrella Friday as he doesn't have an equipment sponsor and didn't bring his own, set the soggy course alight with a 65.
It was a spirited effort in some less-than-spirited weather, with an annoying steady rain falling throughout the morning session.
Fleetwood shot a brilliant 63 in the final round of the US Open last month to finish runner-up behind Brooks Koepka and McIlroy believes he is now ready to take the next step.
McIlroy was pleased with a two-under par opening effort that left him just three shots behind leader Kevin Kisner. "But to be a part of history was really cool. Even when you think you've got it, it'll come up and bite you". "You're on the toughest test in golf".
But not necessarily at the British Open. "Sunday at Augusta was a big learning curve again for me, because even if I hadn't won the tournament but I went down swinging and aggressive and committing to every shot, I would have walked away a lot happier. I've never been anywhere near [winning it] before".