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Gatlin has endured a torrid championships from the spectators.
The 35-year-old was jeered as his name was announced before the heats on the opening day of competition on Friday.
"I tuned out the boos through the rounds and stayed the course," said Gatlin after his victory. The people who love me are here cheering for me and cheering at home. I have had many victories and many defeats down the years. We are rivals on the track but afterwards we joke and have a good time." Bolt got off to another horrendous start in the final and he was soon playing catch-up with Coleman.
There was the habitual turbo charged second half from the Jamaican.
It didn’t end with a golden flourish but rather karmic revenge on the unsporting thousands who had booed him.
Justin Gatlin, the reformed doper, upstaged Usain Bolt’s farewell race by winning the men’s 100m final in 9.92 seconds.
Gatlin’s fellow American, Christian Coleman, was second and Bolt took an unusual colour for him – bronze - in 9.95 seconds.
US swimmer Nathan Adrian, pictured on August 5, 2016, will try to repeat as men's 100m freestyle Olympic Champion, facing a bevy of young guns led by Australian speedster Cameron Mc Evoy and team-mate Kyle Chalmers (AFP Photo/Martin Bureau)Rio de Janeiro (AFP) - Five things to watch for on the fifth day of the Rio Olympics swimming competition on Wednesday: Nathan Adrian, trying to repeat as men's 100m freestyle Olympic champion, will be up against it in swimming's blue riband event.
Adrian, who scraped into the semi-finals in 16th, faces a bevy of young guns led by Australian speedster Cameron Mc Evoy and team-mate Kyle Chalmers.
Sweden, led by Sarah Sjostrom, and China and Australia are also eying medals.