Bunker Mentality

Tiger Woods: His career in numbers

Bunker Mentality

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Tiger Woods wins at Bay Hill to reclaim the number one spot

After Tiger Woods secured victory at the weather-delayed Arnold Palmer Invitational on Monday and returned to the top of the world golf rankings, we take a look at his career in numbers.

The 37-year-old American returned to the top of the standings for the first time since October 2010 after he won the event for the eighth time.

As ever, you can leave your comments and any additional statistics at the bottom of the page...

99 - Professional wins

77 - US PGA Tour wins

39 - European Tour victories

14 - Major titles

4 - Masters triumphs

3 - US Open crowns

3 - Open Championship victories

4 - PGA Championship wins

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2008 - The year of Woods's last Major victory, in the US Open at Torrey Pines.

30 - The number of months in Woods's extended drought on the US Tour before he finally won one of his favourite tournaments at Bay Hill.

29 - The number of months since Tiger was last at the top of the world rankings.

623 - The record number of weeks that Woods has already spent as the world number one.

281 - The number of consecutive weeks Woods spent at number one, from June 12, 2005 to October 24, 2010 - also a record.

58 - The career-low ranking Woods dropped to in November following injury and highly-publicised marriage problems.

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52 – Tournament wins Woods has secured out of the 56 events in which he has led going into the final round.

10 – Number of separate occasions that Tiger has assumed the top spot in the world rankings.

21 – Woods was 21 years and 167 days old - the youngest ever - when he first became the world number one on June 15, 1997.

32.44 - The record Woods holds of the highest ever average points total on June 3, 2001.

2001 - The year that Woods became the first ever player to hold all four professional Major championships simultaneously, thus naming the feat the 'Tiger Slam'.

19.40 - The margin as Woods built the biggest ever lead in the world rankings from world number two Phil Mickelson on May 20, 2001.

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