We will sign off for the day.
You can read reports by Saj Chowdhury from Doha if you want more athletics in your life.
Here’s his take on Dina Asher-Smith reaching the women’s 200m final and here is his write up on Adam Gemili’s tough fourth-place finish as Noah Lyles did the business in the men’s 200m final.
If you want even more, click on the athletics tab at the top of the BBC Sport website and you’ll find videos of action, medal tables, day-by-day guides and more.
Thank you for tweeting us and for following again today. The live page will be up from around 13:45 BST on Wednesday and you’ll be able to watch the action in it.
Thank you again. We’ll give Noah Lyles the final shot of the night given he’s a sprint king.
So my friends, that is it for Tuesday, where we saw four gold medals handed out – three of which were won by America.
Noah Lyles is the 200m king, Donavan Brazier the man over 800m and Sam Kendricks rules the pole-vault.
So given she broke the US dominance, here’s a video of Kelsey-Lee Barber winning gold for Australia in the javelin.
BBC coverage: 20:00-21:00 – live coverage – BBC One.
13:45-20:00 & 21:00-22:05 – live coverage – BBC Two.
13:45-22:30 – uninterrupted coverage – Connected TV and online in the BBC Sport live-text page.
Copyright: Getty Images
Number of golds:Three to be won – in men’s hammer, women’s 200m, men’s 110m hurdles
19:40 – men’s hammer:Carlisle-born Nick Miller, 26, could be Great Britain’s best bet for a medal from the men.
20:35 – women’s 200m: It is Dina Asher-Smith time again. The 23-year-old has reached the final and seen many of her biggest rivals withdraw from the event.
20:55 – men’s 100m hurdles: Arguably one of the most unpredictable finals because of the jeopardy. The two leading hurdlers in the world this year are a pair of 21-year-old Americans – Grant Holloway and Daniel Roberts, but the latter was disqualified in the heats.
Other highlights: Katarina Johnson-Thompson begins her bid for heptathlon gold.
If you’re just tuning in and have had a bad day, it could be worse. You could be Takele Nigate, who celebrates his birthday tomorrow.
Click play below and watch the clip to know what we mean.
Donavan Brazier speaks to BBC Sport after winning 800m gold for USA:“It feels wonderful but I fooled you, it wasn’t relaxed. It hurt pretty bad in the last 100m and I really had to dig pretty deep for that one.
“I didn’t run one outdoor race last year so to come back and make the US team was enough for me.
“I have a bigger target on my back now but I’d rather have it than not have the pressure. It’s a first American victory in 800m at a world champs so to bring it back to the US means a lot to me.”
Right then, time for a few catch-up videos…
Copyright: Getty Images
American Noah Lyles speaking to BBC Sport: “So many times I thought in my brain I’m going to be world champion this year.
“I have it on my phone, I’ve been saying it since the season started, every day I’ve been hitting my car window on the way back from practice saying, ‘I’m going to be world champion this year’ as the music blasted out.
“This is my first one and I don’t know a lot of people who can say they came to their first world championships and grabbed the gold.”
Great Britain still only have Dina Asher-Smith’s 100m silver to show for their work so far. Still, she looks a great bet for gold over 200m having made the final and there’s also Katarina Johnson-Thompson to come in the heptathlon.
Copyright: Getty Images
Four-time Olympic gold medallist athlete on BBC TV in Doha
When you look at the times, Adam Gemili’s personal best is 19.97 so for him to say ‘I didn’t get under 20 seconds’…Alex Quinonez was close to his personal best.
I think when he goes back and looks at this he will see that those guys ran well compared to his personal best.
He has to change how he runs at the end of the race. It was not a mistake in his execution.
Interestingly Denise Lewis says the fact Great Britain only have one medal at this stage is “grim reading” right now.
Michael Johnson points to the fact the USA have now won the men’s 800m, the 200m and the 100m.
Adam Gemili speaks to BBC Sport after finishing fourth in the 200m World Championship final: “I am just gutted. I had it, I had it. I gave it everything. I lost all my balance at the end. I had nothing left. All my form went out of the window and I ran like such an amateur. This was such an opportunity, I can’t believe that. I let it go when I had it. I am so sorry.
“I feel like I have let so many people down. So many people have believed in me and sent me nice messages. The last two years I have been plagued with injuries and to get back where I should be, to not break 20 seconds is so disappointing and heartbreaking. I had the medal and it slipped out of my hands.
“I have to take the positives I guess. It’s re-lit something inside of me now. Go to Tokyo next year, it’s winnable.”
Adam Gemili is incredibly upset as he speaks to the BBC. More on that in a moment.
Meanwhile down on the track, Noah Lyles is celebrating with the US flag. It’s some contrast…