Lane 1 - In Swimmers In Name Only: Adequacy.net posts "Debut Album and Video from Olympic Swimmers. Olympic Swimmers formed in 2009, and comprise of Susie Smillie (vocals), Simon Liddell (guitar), Graeme Smillie (bass, keyboard, vocals), Jamie Savage (guitar, keyboard), and Jonny Scott (drums, vocals). With strong family connections (Simon and Susie are siblings, Graeme and Susie are married) and close longstanding friendships as their grounding the band have a collaborative approach to songwriting. http://www.olympicswimmers.co.uk/ " Meanwhile Spinner posts "Great Lake Swimmers, 'Hang a String of Lights' -- Song Premiere."
Lane 2 - KXAN posts (w/video) "Olympians swimming in Austin. Lochte, Franklin among those racing at UT. Olympian Ryan Lochte barely missed breaking his own American record in the 200-yard individual medley Thursday on opening night of the Winter National Championships at the Jamail Texas Swim Center at the University of Texas."
Lane 3 - USA Swimming posts via youtube "Ryan Lochte - Day 1 - AT&T Nationals."
Lane 4 - USA Swimming posts via youtube "Katie Ledecky - Day 1 - AT&T Nationals"
Lane 5 - Australian Institute of Fitness posts via youtube "Touring the Institute's QLD campus with Emily Seebohm. Olympic swimmer Emily Seebohm shows you round the Australian Institute of Fitness QLD campus. If you want to become a Personal Trainer call 1300 669 669 or visit http://www.fitness.edu.au "
Lane 6 - Scientific American posts "The amazing swimming Proboscis monkey. As seems sensible for an animal that spends a lot of time over water, Proboscis monkeys are good divers and swimmers: they both leap into water when threatened, and swim across channels and rivers when needing to move to new areas. Their fingers and toes are partially webbed. Once in the water, Proboscis monkeys swim with a powerful and confident dog-paddle, but they can also dive and propel themselves for distance beneath the surface: underwater swims of up to 20 m have been recorded (Redmond 2008, p. 142). A lone male was once captured while swimming across the mouth of the Sabagaya River (where the river is about 400 m wide). The animal dived to avoid the boat that drew up alongside “and remained submerged so long that the occupants of the boat began to fear for its welfare” (Brandon-Jones 1996, p. 329)."