Only one more year until the start of the Olympic Games in Tokyo, athletes from all over the world are already targeting gold medals.
Many are well on their way to mastering a great challenge to fame, others Perhaps they are far from where they need to be.
Another 12 months to the opening ceremony, the excitement is great and over 3.2 million tickets were sold.
We carry out a form check on five of the stars who were able to prove the great lot in Japan.
Superstar Biles resigns from gymnastics after attempting to top up her list of medals in Tokyo. The American explained that she will stop because she feels that mine Body falls apart. 1
Extraordinary British swimmer Peaty continues to breathe new heights, shattering world records and gold medal wins galore.
This mission was accomplished when the 24-year-old first appeared under the title "Project 56" at the World Championships in Gwangju this month, 57 seconds barrier for the 100 meter bre aststroke.
This 56.88 sec. Record was one of Peaty's biggest hits and is far from over.
The Englishman has increased his total world title to six, and the 100-meter Olympic champion will be on the podium at least once in Tokyo.
The Olympic Games may not be at the forefront right now when it comes to the conquest of South African athlete Semenya with the involvement of the IAAF World Federation, which is worried has made her career.
The two-time Olympic champion over 800 meters is waiting for a ruling by the Federal Court of Justice in Switzerland, whether she can continue to compete against women for two rounds.  Semenya has long criticized the IAAF's decision to limit testosterone levels in women at distances between 400 meters and a mile. The Swiss court has lifted this restriction for the time being.
Semenya testosterone is high, but natural. She may take a break if she refuses to take medication to lower her level, unless the courts go to her side.
The 28-year-old has not been influenced by the ongoing case and the fastest 800-meter time enforced a woman on American soil of one minute and 55.70 seconds at the Diamond League meeting in Stanford last month.
Next year's games are sure to win men's 100m athletics gold without Usain Bolt.
Bolt retired after the World Cup in London two years ago with eight Olympic gold medals.
It's not Jamaican legend's old rival, Justin Gatlin – Olympic gold medalist of 2004 – who will be voted favorite for Bolts crown next year.
World champion Gatlin's American compatriot Christian Coleman appears to be the man to beat, the leader in the Diamond League, establishing himself as the top-ranked male sprinter on the planet.
McIlroy was criticized for not seeing the return of golf to the Olympic calendar three years ago in Rio after leaving the competition.
The then major champion called the Zika virus the reason he was not allowed to tee off next time in Brazil, where Justin Rose won the first ever Olympic golf event in 112 years.
The world's former number one hopes it's a case of "making a difference to its summer form one year" after failing to make the cut at The Open in its home in Royal Portrush last week.