Australian swimming sprint Queen Cate Campbell has made it through for her fourth Olympic Games, after emerging unscathed from a few of the fastest races on the planet to book her spot on the staff to Tokyo.
McKeon won the final in 52.35, marginally slower than her hot warmth swim of 52.19 to qualify for the third occasion in Tokyo after making the group from 200m freestyle and 100m butterfly.
Together with Bronte Campbell fifth in 53.08, Australia boasts five of the top seven girls on earth at this time, which makes them almost unbackable favourites to win the 4x100m relay gold at Japan.
"The depth of talent in this event is simply amazing," Cate Campbell stated.
"We have just proven that four women can measure up and swim beneath 53 minutes with a gun beginning, who knows what we could do with flying begins."
McKeon's very best performances until today have largely been at 100m butterfly and 200m freestyle therefore she's amazed herself with how quickly she is going at this time.
"I never actually thought the 100m will be among my specialities but that's as my 200m work provides me a fantastic back end and permits me to continue," she explained.
Together with the increasing youngsters Kaylee McKeown, Ariarne Titmus, Elijah Winngington and Zac Stubblety-Cook all rated No.1 in the world in a minumum of one occasion each, the Australian group for Tokyo is shaping up among the biggest ever to wear the green and gold.
"Young individuals always inspire me," Campbell stated.
"They inspire me with their power, their enthusiasm, their love for the game, which as you get old, you get a little jaded so it sort of reminds me why I do it.
"What I love about Olympic trials is that moment in which you see a person turn around and inspect the scoreboard and you see a person's dream come true."
"You can see it in their own eyes and in their own face and there's been numerous magic moments this week and that I'm glad that I must have mine"
Strauch won the final in 2:23.12 with Harkin shooting moment in 2:23.59.
Strauch was a rising star of Australian swimming when she was in her teens until she got struck with severe illness whilst representing Australia in the 2013 junior world championships in Dubai.
She contracted three parasites and salmonella that emptied her power and left swimming hopeless.
She had been so unwell that she stopped the game until the root cause of her disease was diagnosed and she started to recover.
Tristan Hollard characterized by winning the men's 200m backstroke at 1:56.44.
Ty Hartwell, who had been disqualified in the heats but won the appeal to be reinstated, finished second but only missed the qualifying time.