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PGA TOUR Victories (80)
International Victories (12)
Additional Victories (14)
Earned his 80th PGA TOUR victory and first since 2013, winning the TOUR Championship for the third time in his career to move within two of Sam Snead's TOUR-best 82 victories. Finished the season No. 2 in the FedExCup, with runner-up finishes at the Valspar Championship and PGA Championship among his seven top-10s. Led the TOUR in Strokes Gained: Approach the Green (0.938) for the sixth consecutive season in which he played the minimum number of rounds. After originally being selected as a Captain's Assistant for the United States Ryder Cup team, was later selected as a captain's pick and played in the event for the eighth time.
Made one official PGA TOUR start. Further back issues plagued his season and he had a fourth back surgery putting him out of competition for the remainder of the season.
Did not play on TOUR in 2015-16 as he continued to rehabilitate from microdiscectomy surgery.
Limited to 11 starts during the 2014-15 season due to injury. Sidelined after withdrawing from the Farmers Insurance Open in early February until the Masters Tournament in April. Shortly after the Wyndham Championship, underwent microdiscectomy surgery. Announced a follow-up procedure in October 2015, his third surgery in 20 months.
Limited to seven events due to back issues, with just one top-25 and two withdrawals. Did not qualify for the FedExCup Playoffs.
Finished the season No. 2 in the FedExCup, adding five wins to his resume and upping his career total to 79 wins, just three shy of tying all-time leader Sam Snead.
Finished the season No. 3 in the FedExCup standings.
Failed to win on the PGA TOUR for the first time in 15-year career dating to 1996. After 281 consecutive weeks at No. 1 in the Official World Golf Ranking, relinquished title to Lee Westwood on Nov. 1. Did not play prior to the Masters for personal reasons.
In return from knee surgery in 2008, won six times on the PGA TOUR and captured his second FedExCup title. Had 14 top-10s (third-most in his career) in 17 starts and nine first- or second-place finishes. Has 71 career wins, third only to Jack Nicklaus (73) and Sam Snead (82).
Won four of six starts, including a victory at the U.S. Open, before ending his season with knee surgery after the U.S. Open win in June.
Won seven times en route to capturing the inaugural FedExCup, cruising through the PGA TOUR Playoffs for the FedExCup with two wins and a T2 in three starts. Captured 13th career major championship (second all-time to Jack Nicklaus' 18) and finished the year with 61 official PGA TOUR victories, fifth all-time. Adjusted scoring average was 67.79, matching own record set in 2000. With 60 official rounds, won his seventh career Vardon Trophy and also captured the Byron Nelson Award.
Difficult season off the course, as he suffered the loss of father Earl after a long battle with cancer on May 3. Inside the ropes, World No. 1 dominated with eight victories, including two major titles (The Open Championship and PGA Championship). Entered the 2007 season with a TOUR streak of six consecutive victories. Led the TOUR in scoring average (68.11) but not eligible for seventh Vardon Trophy as he did not play 60 competitive rounds. Won Byron Nelson Award for low scoring average.
Earned sixth TOUR victories, including major wins at the Masters and The Open Championship. Earned sixth Vardon Trophy (68.66). Moved to third in career professional majors with 10.
Surpassed Greg Norman for most weeks at No. 1 in the Official World Golf Ranking following PGA Championship with his 332nd combined week at the top. Consecutive weeks reign at No. 1 ended at 264, as Vijay Singh took over world No. 1 on Sept. 6, the week following the Deutsche Bank Championship. Entered 2005 season with streak of 133 consecutive made cuts intact.
Captured five events in 18 starts to lead TOUR in victories for the fifth consecutive season.
Led the PGA TOUR in earnings and was named Player of the Year for the fourth consecutive season and the fifth time in six years. Won five times.
Won Player of the Year honors for the third consecutive year and fourth time in five seasons. Led TOUR in Scoring Average (68.81, adjusted) for third straight year and captured third straight Vardon Trophy. Earned five TOUR titles and didn't miss a cut in 19 starts.
Set or tied 27 TOUR records. Won three consecutive majors (U.S. and The Open Championships, PGA Championship) and career Grand Slam and totaled nine TOUR victories. Non-adjusted scoring average of 68.17 best in golf history, surpassing Byron Nelson's 68.33 unofficial mark of 1945. Finished the year with 47 consecutive rounds of par or better and completing all 20 events started under par. Won TOUR player of the year honors. Joined Ben Hogan (1953) as the only men to win three professional majors in one season. Was 53-under in four majors, next-best mark was 18-under by Ernie Els. Nine TOUR victories most in one season since Sam Snead won 11 in 1950. Season-opening victories at Mercedes Championship and AT&T Pebble Beach National Pro-Am gave him wins in six consecutive starts, most since Hogan in 1948. Beat Els in a playoff at Mercedes, then came from seven strokes back with seven holes to play at Pebble Beach, keyed by an eagle-birdie-par-birdie finish, for a 64 and a two-stroke win. Finished T2 at Buick Invitational.
Earned a TOUR-record $6,616,585, nearly $3 million more than his nearest competitor, David Duval. Was named Player of the Year, PGA of America and GWAA Player of the Year for second time.
Built on his amazing first full year on TOUR. Finished first on Tour, with 13 top-10 finishes.
PGA TOUR Player of the Year, a season that included four victories and nine top-10 finishes.
Had two victories and three top-10s in only eight starts.