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Career Stats for Adam ScottSavePrintNew Search

Born: 1980-07-16, Adelaide, Australia
Nationality: AUS
Height: 6' 0, Weight: 180lbs
Home: Crans Sur Sierre, Switzerland
College: UNLV
Turned Pro: 2000
Joined PGA Tour: 2002
Official World Golf Ranking: 15
Notes: Scott was born in Adelaide, Australia, and moved with his family at age 9 to the Sunshine Coast, Queensland. They settled on the Gold Coast in 1993. Initially attended The Southport School, an Anglican boys' facility, but he completed his high-school education at The Kooralbyn International School, where he took extra subjects in golf. He was a member of the Golf Australia National Squad, and later attended the University of Nevada-Las Vegas. After playing 47 consecutiv...

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Adam Scott

Scott was born in Adelaide, Australia, and moved with his family at age 9 to the Sunshine Coast, Queensland. They settled on the Gold Coast in 1993. Initially attended The Southport School, an Anglican boys' facility, but he completed his high-school education at The Kooralbyn International School, where he took extra subjects in golf. He was a member of the Golf Australia National Squad, and later attended the University of Nevada-Las Vegas.
After playing 47 consecutive majors without a win, Scott broke through when he defeated Angel Cabrera with a birdie at Augusta National's second playoff hole (No. 10) to win the 2013 Masters. He had birdied the 72nd hole, but Cabrera also birdied the hole behind him to force the playoff. With the win, Scott became the first Australian to win the Masters. Established himself as a world-class golfer with international wins at the 2011 WGC-Bridgestone and the Talisker Masters in November 2012.
The Australian, whose home base is in Switzerland, delivered a master class in 2008 when he blew away the field on the final day of the Commercial Qatar Masters at Doha Golf Club, shooting a course-record, 11-under-par 61. In 2004, at 23 years, 8 months and 12 days, he became the youngest winner of The Players Championship. Two years later, he won the season-ending Tour Championship.
Scott's professional career started when he secured his European Tour card for 2001 in just eight starts. Established the Adam Scott Foundation, an organization dedicated to assisting and supporting young people in Australia. Won the Australian National Junior Championship twice, along with the 1997 World Junior and the New Zealand Junior. Member of the 2003, '05, '07, '09, '11, '13, '15 and '17 International Presidents Cup teams.
2010 Notes: Finished 19th in the FedExCup Playoffs and returned to the Tour Championship for the first time since 2007. Bounced back with a victory and four top-10 finishes after posting only one top-10 in 2009.
2011 Notes: Won the WGC-Bridgestone. Made 14 of 18 cuts to finish 16th in the FedExCup. Seven top-10s were his most since 2006 (10). Was headed toward becoming Australia's first Masters champion, but was denied when Charl Schwartzel birdied the final four holes to defeat him and fellow Aussie Jason Day by two shots. Finished the season No. 16 in the FedExCup standings, his best performance since he was No. 12 in 2007. Had a 2-3-0 record in his fifth appearance for the International team at the Presidents Cup. Started the year 23rd in the Official World Golf Ranking and finished No. 5.
2012 Notes: Finished T-8th at the Masters for his second consecutive top-10 at Augusta National. The final round was highlighted by a hole-in-one at No. 16. Finished 3rd at the AT&T National, just three shots off the winning score. Opened with a 75 after waking up 30 minutes before his tee time and arriving at the course as his group was teeing off. Responded with rounds of 67-70-67 to climb the leaderboard. Entered the final round of the British Open with a four-stroke lead over Graeme McDowell and Brandt Snedeker. After making birdie at the 14th hole, had a four-shot lead over Ernie Els, but carded bogeys at his final four holes en route to a five-over 75 to lose by a shot to the South African. Turned 32 on Monday of British Open week and began the championship with a six-under 64, equaling the best round at Royal Lytham & St Annes. Finished the year 25th in the FedExCup standings and on the PGA Tour money list.
2013 Notes: Along with his Masters' victory, finished T-45th at the U.S. Open, T-3rd at the British Open and T-5th at the PGA Championship. Scott also won The Barclays, and at the end of the year, triumphed at the Australian PGA Championship, then the Talisker Masters. In looking to sweep Australia's three majors, was leading the Australian Open but was caught by Rory McIlroy, who birdied the final hole while Scott made bogey to lose by a shot. Scott finished the year 4th in the FedExCup standings and 6th on the money list.
2014 Notes: Led going into the final round of the Arnold Palmer Invitational, shot 76 and dropped to 3rd. It was his third top-10 of the season, along with a T-6th at the Hyundai Tournament of Champions and a T-8th at the Sony Open in Hawaii. With Tiger Woods injured, Scott was able to take over the No. 1 spot in the world ranking with his victory at the Crowne Plaza Invitational at Colonial in a playoff over Jason Dufner. Also finished T-4th at The Memorial, T-9th at the U.S. Open, T-5th at the British Open and T-8th at the WGC-Bridgestone, but lost his No. 1 spot in the world ranking to Rory McIlroy. Finished strong in the last two FedExCup Playoff events: T-8th at the BMW Championship and T-9th at the Tour Championship. Finished 12th in the FedExCup rankings and 13th on the money list. Returned to Australia and played great again, placing T-2nd at the BetEasy Masters, one shot behind winner Nick Cullen. Finished 5th at the Australian Open and T-2nd at the Australian PGA Championship, where he three-putted the seventh extra hole of a playoff to lose to Greg Chalmers.
2015 Notes: Took January and February off to be with his wife for the birth of their first child. Finished T-4th at the WGC-Cadillac Championship, his only top-20 finish of the year. Was reunited with his former caddie Steve Williams at the U.S. Open, where Scott finished T-4th after a final-round 64. Finished T-10th at the British Open, but missed the cut at the PGA Championship. Only played in one FedExCup Playoff event, missing the cut at The Barclays. Finished the PGA Tour season 106th in the FedExCup standings and 70th on the money list. Played his seventh Presidents Cup and went 1-2-2. On the Australian Tour, finished 5th at the UNIQLO Masters and T-2nd at the Emirates Australian Open.
2016 Notes: Started his PGA Tour season with a runner-up finish at the CIMB Classic, one shot behind winner Justin Thomas. Was also runner-up in the Northern Trust Open, one shot behind winner Bubba Watson. Won the Honda Classic, even with a quadruple bogey in the third round. The next week, he came from three shots behind Rory McIlroy in the final round to win the WGC-Cadillac Championship for wins in consecutive weeks. Claimed his first top-10 since his double wins with a T-10th at the WGC-Bridgestone. In the FedExCup Playoffs, finished T-4th at The Barclays, 4th at the Deutsche Bank, T-4th at the BMW Championship and T-8th at the Tour Championship. He became the fourth player to finish inside the top-10 in all four FedExCup Playoffs in a single season, joining Rory Sabbatini in 2007 (finished No. 4 in FedExCup); Padraig Harrington in 2009 (7th); and Dustin Johnson in 2012 (8th). His 4th-place finish in the FedExCup standings matched his previous best from 2013. Finished the year with a 3rd-place result at the Australian Open and a T-9th at the ISPS Handa World Cup with teammate Marc Leishman on the Australia team at Kingston Heath Golf Club.
2017 Notes: Started with a T-10th result at the CIMB Classic. Was T-9th at the SMBC Singapore Open. His next top-10 performance didn't come until his T-9th finish at the Masters. Best finish of the year was T-6th at The Players Championship. Added another top-10, a T-10th finish, at the FedEx St. Jude Classic. For the first time since the 2015 Masters, Scott didn't have Steve Williams on his bag in a major championship. Instead, David Clark caddied for Scott in both the WGC-Bridgestone and PGA Championship. Scott finished T-13th at Bridgestone and T-61st at the PGA Championship. His second child, Byron, was born on August 18, causing him to miss the first FedExCup Playoff event. He missed the cut at the Dell Technologies Championship, finishing the year 79th in the FedExCup standings. Represented the International team at the Presidents Cup for the eighth consecutive time, posting a 1-3-0 record at Liberty National.
2018 Notes: Played 21 PGA Tour starts, making 18 cuts with three top-10 finishes. Was 51st in the FedExCup standings. With bogey-free six-under 65s in the second and final rounds, finished T-9th at the AT&T Byron Nelson. Was 3rd at the PGA Championship, three shots behind winner Brooks Koepka. Was T-5th at the Northern Trust, his 15th top-10 finish in the FedExCup Playoffs.
2019 Notes: Was T-10th at the CJ Cup@Nine Bridges, where he closed with a final-round 63. Despite birdieing his last four holes at the Farmers Insurance Open, Scott finished runner-up, two shots behind winner Justin Rose. His check of $766,800 made him the first Australian to surpass $50 million in career earnings. Finished T-7th at the Genesis Open after opening with rounds of 65-65. He shot 69-76 over the weekend. Was runner-up for a second time in 2019 at the Memorial. Shot rounds of 71-66-66-68 to finish 2 shots back of winner Patrick Cantlay who shot 64 in the final round. Was T-7th at the U.S. Open.

Player Career Chart (for all results recorded on all Tours in GOLFstats)
Career at a Glance: Starts: 421, Cuts Made: 345 (82%), Top Tens: 134 (32%) , Rounds: 1458, Scoring Avg: 70.51, Career Earnings: $61,281,097 - Best Finish: 1st (21 times)
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2018-19 2017-18 2016-17 2015-16 2014-15 2013-14 2013 2012 2011 2010 2009 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 2003 2002 2001 2000

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2018-19 2017-18 2016-17 2015-16 2014-15 2013-14 2013 2012 2011 2010 2009 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 2003 2002 2001 2000 ALL YEARS

Performance stats are available for most tournaments from 1997 on, and the Masters, U.S. Open and PGA from 1980.
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