RIO DE JANEIRO — The Latest on the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro (all times local):

11:25 p.m.

Mireia Belmonte Garcia finally has her gold medal.

After two silvers and a bronze, the Spanish swimmer made it to the top rung of the podium with a victory Wednesday night in the women’s 200-meter butterfly.

Belmonte Garcia was silver medalist in that event at the 2012 London Games, where she also took silver in the 800 freestyle behind Katie Ledecky.

After picking up a bronze in the 400 individual medley earlier in the Rio Games, Belmonte Garcia used one last half-stroke to get to the wall ahead of Madeline Groves in 2 minutes, 4.85 seconds. The Australian settled for the silver, just three-hundredths of a second behind.

Japan’s Natsumi Hoshi claimed the bronze, beating out Cammile Adams of the United States.

11:20 p.m.

Eighteen-year old Kyle Chalmers of Australia is the new king of speed at the Olympics.

Chalmers dethroned defending champion Nathan Adrian of the United States in the final of the 100-meter freestyle Wednesday night.

In a furious down-and-back sprint, Chalmers rallied on the return lap to win with a time of 47.58 seconds. Pieter Timmers of Belgium claimed the silver in 47.80, while Adrian made it onto the medal podium – albeit with a bronze this time – in 47.85

10:50 p.m.

China’s Ding Ning has avenged her loss in the London Olympics to countrywoman Li Xiaoxia, taking gold over Li in the women’s table tennis finals in Rio and extending China’s supremacy in the sport.

When Ding, 26, lost to Li four years ago, she broke down in tears. On Wednesday, Ding dropped to her knees, the tears flowing again.

The 28-year-old Li was trying to become the third Chinese woman to win back-to-back Olympics. Chinese women have won every gold singles medal since table tennis became an Olympic sport in 1988.

The tense match came down to a deciding seventh game and was filled with long, exciting rallies, lighting quick smashes, looping topspin forehands and stretching defensive saves.

Ding, the reigning world champion, took the first game 11-9. Li bounced back in the second 11-5. Ding won the third 14-12. Li then pulled away, winning the next two games. But Ding played herself back into a tie by winning the sixth game and taking the seventh for the gold.

10:35 p.m.

The Campbell sisters will face each other in the final of the women’s 100-meter freestyle.

Cate Campbell posted the fastest time in the semifinals Wednesday night, an Olympic-record 52.71 seconds. Her younger sister Bronte was fifth-fastest at 53.29. Bronte is the reigning world champion, but Cate is the world-record holder.

They’ve already teamed up to lead Australia to a gold medal in the 4×100 freestyle relay. Now, they’re competitors seeking the same prize.

Defending Olympic champion Ranomi Kromowidjojo also advanced, along with Canada’s Penny Oleksiak, Simone Manuel of the United States, Sarah Sjostrom of Sweden, Jeanette Ottesen of Denmark, and Abbey Weitzeil of the United States.

10:25 p.m.

UPSET ALERT: Kazakhstan has its first Olympic swimming medal. A gold one, at that.

Dmitriy Balandin pulled off a stunning upset in the men’s 200-meter breaststroke on Wednesday night, winning from the eighth lane to put his central Asian country on the swimming medal stand for the first time.

Yosuhiro Koseki of Japan went out fast and was more than a second under world-record pace at the final turn. But Balandin was right with him in the outside lane, and Koseki couldn’t keep up the pace.

Balandin touched in 2 minutes, 7.46 seconds. Josh Prenot of the United States claimed silver in 2:07.53, while Russia’s Anton Chupkov landed the bronze in 2:07.70.

Koseki faded to fifth.

10:15 p.m.

Americans Kerri Walsh Jennings and April Ross have finished the Olympic group stage unbeaten, but not before losing their first set of the Summer Games.

The U.S. women beat Switzerland 21-13, 22-24, 15-12 on Wednesday night to win their pool with a 3-0 record. They now await news on an opponent for the round-of-16, which begins Friday.

Walsh Jennings is going for her fourth straight Olympic gold medal. Ross won silver in London.

The Swiss team of Isabelle Forrer and Anouk Verge-Depre did win the second set. The Americans fought off three set points before the Swiss converted the fourth.

It’s just the second set Walsh Jennings has ever lost at the Summer Games. She won three gold medals with Misty May-Treanor, sweeping Athens and Beijing before losing a single set in London.

10:15 p.m.

Switzerland’s Isabelle Forrer needed a medical timeout in the third set of her match against Americans Kerri Walsh Jennings and April Ross after she crashed to the sand on the point that gave the U.S. a 10-9 lead.

She stood up, holding her head in both hands before walking over to her bench and lying on the sand while the Swiss staff looked her over.

With a few minutes left in the five minute timeout, the other three players returned to the sand to warm up. Forrer came back out to a huge cheer from the crowd and a hug from Verge-Depre. Forrer then proceeded to deliver the winning hit on the first point.

9:45 p.m.

With Wednesday’s cooler weather, away went the bare skin on the beach and out came the full leggings.

Temperatures cooled into the low 60s (18 Celsius) for the fifth day of the Olympic beach volleyball tournament at Copacabana, and teams chose a variety of techniques to deal with the weather.

Americans Kerri Walsh Jennings and April Ross went with long sleeves under their bikini top uniforms but kept their legs bare. The Brazilian women wore long sleeves on their shirts and full pants. Switzerland wore short sleeves and long leggings.

Many men’s teams also wore longer sleeves under their tank tops and board shorts. In a steady rain during the day, hats helped keep the rain out of the players’ eyes.

Beach volleyball gets a lot of attention for the bikinis, but players insist it’s the most comfortable uniform for playing in the sand.