San Diego State Aztecs

The San Diego State Aztecs are the athletic teams that represent San Diego State University (SDSU). San Diego State currently sponsors six men's and thirteen women's sports at the varsity level.

The Aztecs compete in NCAA Division I (FBS for football). Its primary conference is the Mountain West Conference. The women's water polo team participates in the Golden Coast Conference after leaving the Big West Conference in July 2013.[2] The men's soccer team participates as an associate member of the Pac-12 Conference. The women's rowing team is a member of the American Athletic Conference (The American), following moves from the Western Intercollegiate Rowing Association (WIRA) to Conference USA (C-USA) in 2013[3] and from C-USA to The American in 2014.[4] San Diego State's football team had intended to move to the Big East Conference beginning in 2013 with the remainder of its current Mountain West sports moving to the Big West, but on January 17 it was reported that all of San Diego State's athletic teams would be readmitted to the Mountain West.[5]

News reports (especially on local radio) often mention "Montezuma Mesa" or "news from the mesa" when discussing San Diego State-related sports events. The San Diego State campus is known as "Montezuma Mesa", as the university is situated on a mesa overlooking Mission Valley and is located at the intersection of Montezuma Road and College Avenue in the city of San Diego.

San Diego State Aztecs
Logo
UniversitySan Diego State University
ConferenceMountain West Conference
NCAADivision I/FBS
Athletic directorJohn David Wicker
LocationSan Diego, California
Varsity teams19 (6 men's, 13 women's)
Football stadiumSDCCU Stadium
Basketball arenaViejas Arena
Baseball stadiumTony Gwynn Stadium
Softball stadiumSDSU Softball Stadium
Soccer stadiumSDSU Sports Deck
Other arenasAztec Aquaplex
Aztec Lacrosse Field
Aztec Tennis Center
Mission Bay Aquatic Center
Peterson Gymnasium
MascotAztec Warrior
NicknameAztecs
Fight songSDSU Fight Song
ColorsScarlet and Black[1]
         
Websitewww.goaztecs.com
San Diego State University athletics black wordmark logo
MW logo in San Diego State colors
San Diego State is a member of the Mountain West Conference

Sports sponsored

All varsity teams representing San Diego State participate in the Mountain West Conference for conference play excluding lacrosse in the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation, men's soccer in the Pac-12 Conference, rowing in the American Athletic Conference, and water polo in the Golden Coast Conference.

Men's varsity sports

Men's sports Women's sports
Baseball Basketball
Basketball Cross country
Football Golf
Golf Lacrosse
Soccer Rowing
Tennis Soccer
Softball
Swimming & diving
Tennis
Track & field
Volleyball
Water Polo
† – Track and field includes both indoor and outdoor.

Baseball

  • Head Coach: Mark Martinez
  • Stadium: Tony Gwynn Stadium
  • Conference regular season championships: 5 (1986 • 1988 • 1990 • 2002 • 2004)
  • Conference tournament championships: 8 (1990 • 1991 • 2000 • 2013 • 2014 • 2015 • 2017 • 2018)
  • NCAA Division I Baseball Championship appearances: 14 (1979 • 1981 • 1982 • 1983 • 1984 • 1986 • 1990 • 1991 • 2009 • 2013 • 2014 • 2015 • 2017 • 2018)
See: San Diego State baseball and College baseball

Basketball

  • Head Coach: Brian Dutcher
  • Arena: Viejas Arena
  • Conference regular season championships: 21 (1923 • 1925 • 1932 • 1934 • 1937 • 1939 • 1941 • 1942 • 1954 • 1957 • 1958 • 1967 • 1968 • 1977 • 1978 • 2006 • 2011 • 2012 • 2014 • 2015 • 2016)
  • Conference tournament championships: 7 (1976 • 1985 • 2002 • 2006 • 2010 • 2011 • 2018)
  • NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament appearances: 12 (1975 • 1976 • 1985 • 2002 • 2006 • 2010 • 2011 • 2012 • 2013 • 2014 • 2015 • 2018)

Aztec basketball alumni who became more famous outside the sport include 1930s player Art Linkletter, who went on to an illustrious entertainment career that spanned more than 70 years, and Tony Gwynn, who also played baseball at San Diego State and opted for that sport professionally, ending up in the Baseball Hall of Fame.

In the 2010–2011 Season, the men's team had a phenomenal record of 32–2 to capture a share of the Mountain West Conference title, and winning the Conference Tournament outright for the automatic berth to the 2011 NCAA basketball tournament. The only losses of the regular season were to another top 10 ranked team, BYU, who the Aztecs later beat to win the tournament. They earned a 2nd seed in the NCAA Tournament.

Football

USA CA SanDiego Qualcomm 001 2013 - SDSU Aztecs
Interior of SDCCU Stadium (San Diego State football game)

San Diego State University's football team is part of the highest level of American collegiate football, the Football Bowl Subdivision of Division I (which was formerly known as Division I-A). Until the 2010 season, the Aztec football team had not won a bowl game in the past 37 years.[6] In his second year as head coach, Brady Hoke led the team to an 8–4 record in the 2010 regular season and a win in the 2010 Poinsettia Bowl, before accepting the head coaching job at the University of Michigan.

San Diego State athletics have contributed to the National Football League (NFL). Several NFL head coaches were members of the Aztec Football program: - Brian Billick – NFL former head coach of the Baltimore Ravens, He returned to coaching with San Diego State University, serving as the tight ends coach and recruiting coordinator for five seasons (1981–1985). After being named the offensive coordinator of Utah State University, Billick improved the second-worst offense in Division I-A into a top-ten offense in only three seasons (1986–1988). - Don Coryell – former NFL head coach of the San Diego Chargers, former Aztec head coach. - Herman Edwards – former NFL head coach of the New York Jets and Kansas City Chiefs, former Aztec and Philadelphia Eagles player. Fondly remembered for the "Miracle in the Meadowlands" play against the rival New York Giants. - John Fox – former NFL head coach of the Carolina Panthers, former Aztec player. - Joe GibbsHall of Fame NFL head coach of the Washington Redskins, NASCAR team owner, former Aztec player and assistant coach. - John MaddenHall of Fame AFL/NFL head coach of the Oakland Raiders, former Aztec assistant coach. - Ted Tollner – former NFL offensive coordinator for the Detroit Lions, San Francisco 49ers and San Diego Chargers, former Aztec head coach. - Sean Payton – Head coach of the New Orleans Saints

The football team plays at SDCCU Stadium (formerly known as Qualcomm Stadium and "Jack Murphy" Stadium) ).

SDSU is 8–9 all time in post-season bowl games. They first went to a bowl game in 1948 and first won a major-college bowl game in 1969.[7]

Golf

  • Head Coach: Ryan Donovan
  • NCAA Division I Men's Golf Championships appearances: 23 (1960 • 1962 • 1965 • 1966 • 1967 • 1970 • 1976 • 1977 • 1978 • 1979 • 1980 • 1981 • 1982 • 1983 • 1984 • 1999 • 2003 • 2005 • 2008 • 2011 • 2012 • 2015 • 2016)

The Aztecs men's golf team has more NCAA postseason appearances than any other San Diego State athletic team. Notable alumni include 2015 graduate and PGA Tour golfer Xander Schauffele. In 2017, Schauffele received the 2017 PGA Tour Rookie of the Year award.[8]

Soccer

The San Diego State men's soccer team competes in the Pac-12 Conference.

In 1987, the Aztecs reached the NCAA Men's Soccer Championship Final, losing in the game by a score of 0–2 to Clemson. The team has an overall NCAA Division I Tournament record of 5–8 through eight appearances.[9]

Tennis

Women's varsity sports

Basketball

  • Head Coach: Stacie Terry
  • Arena: Viejas Arena
  • Conference regular season championships: 6 (1994 • 1995 • 1997 • 2009 • 2012 • 2013)
  • Conference tournament championships: 4 (1994 • 1997 • 2010 • 2012)
  • NCAA Division I Women's Basketball Tournament appearances: 9 (1984 • 1985 • 1993 • 1994 • 1995 • 1997 • 2009 • 2010 • 2012)

Cross Country

The San Diego State Aztecs women's cross country team has appeared in the NCAA Tournament one time, with that appearance being 7th place in the 1981–82 school year.[10]

Golf

Lacrosse

  • Head Coach: Kylee White
  • Home field: Aztec Lacrosse Field

The women's lacrosse team began play in 2012 and compete in the Mountain Pacific Sports Federation.

Rowing

  • Head Coach: Bill Zack
  • Facility: Mission Bay Aquatics Center

The women's rowing team competes as a member of the American Athletic Conference.

Soccer

The Aztecs women's soccer team have an NCAA Division I Tournament record of 4–7 through seven appearances.[11]

Softball

  • Head Coach: Kathy Van Wyk
  • Stadium: SDSU Softball Stadium
  • NCAA Division I Softball Tournament appearances: 11 (2001 • 2003 • 2006 • 2008 • 2009 • 2010 • 2011 • 2012 • 2013 • 2014 • 2015)

Swimming & Diving

Tennis

  • Head Coach: Peter Mattera
  • Facility: Aztec Tennis Center
  • NCAA Division I Women's Tennis Championship appearances: 22 (1982 • 1983 • 1984 • 1985 • 1986 • 1989 • 1990 • 1991 • 1992 • 1993 • 1996 • 1997 • 1998 • 1999 • 2000 • 2002 • 2003 • 2005 • 2006 • 2007 • 2009 • 2013)

Track & Field (Indoor and Outdoor)

Volleyball

The Aztecs women's volleyball team have an NCAA Division I Tournament record of 13–14 through fourteen appearances.[12]

Water Polo

Former varsity sports

In the past, San Diego State has sponsored additional sports programs to those currently sponsored, though they have since been discontinued. Budgeting and Title IX "equity" challenges have been cited as the primary reason for these programs being cut.[13]

Men's notable former sports

Cross Country

Gymnastics

Swimming & Diving

Track & Field (Indoor and Outdoor)

Wrestling

In 1949, San Diego State wrestler Harold Hensen became the first African-American to compete in an NCAA wrestling championship tournament when he competed in individual competition at the NCAA Division I Wrestling Championships.[20][21]

Volleyball

Conference affiliations

San Diego State has been a member of six different athletic conferences in its history.

Notable non-varsity (club-level) sports

In addition to the official sports sponsored by the athletic department, San Diego State also offers club-level sports through the Aztec Recreation Center.

Co-ed club sports

- Cycling

- Skiing & Snowboarding

- Surfing

- Tennis

- Triathlon

- Waterskiing & Wakeboarding

Men's club sports

- Crew (rowing)

- Ice Hockey

- Lacrosse

- Rugby

Founded in 1956, the Aztecs college rugby club team competes in Division 1-A in the California conference. The team is coached by former player Alex Lichtig. The Aztecs won the 1987 national championship, defeating Dartmouth in the semifinals, and beating Air Force 10–9 in the finals. The Aztecs have had recent success competing in their conference and nationally. The Aztecs gained national attention by finishing second at the 2010 Collegiate Rugby Championship, a tournament that was broadcast live on NBC.[23] The Aztecs reached the quarterfinals of the 2011 USA Rugby Sevens Collegiate National Championships, before losing to eventual champions Life University. The Aztecs won their conference in 2012,[24] and reached the semifinals of the 2012 national playoffs by defeating Santa Clara 59–14 in the round of 16 and beating UC Santa Barbara 47–25 in the quarterfinals.[25] The Aztecs won the 2012 California 7s tournament, beating Cal Poly 36–12 in the finals.[26] This victory qualified the Aztecs for the 2012 USA Rugby Sevens Collegiate National Championships, where they notched a 4–2 record including a win against rival Cal.

- Soccer

- Ultimate Frisbee

- Volleyball

- Water Polo

Women's club sports

- Dance

- Lacrosse

- Soccer

- Ultimate Frisbee

- Volleyball

- Water Polo

Athletics facilities

  • Aztec Aquaplex (women's swimming & diving and women's water polo)
  • Aztec Tennis Center (men's and women's tennis)
  • Fowler Athletics Center (athletic department headquarters
  • Jeff Jacobs JAM Center (men's and women's basketball practice facility)
  • Mission Bay Aquatic Center (women's rowing)
  • Peterson Gymnasium (women's volleyball)
  • SDCCU Stadium (football)
  • SDSU Practice Fields (women's lacrosse, football practices)
  • SDSU Softball Stadium (softball)
  • SDSU Sports Deck (men's and women's soccer and women's track & field)
  • Tony Gwynn Stadium (baseball)
  • Viejas Arena (men's and women's basketball)

Championships

Appearances

The San Diego State Aztecs have competed in the NCAA Tournament across 16 active sports (6 men's and 10 women's) 188 times at the Division I level.[27]

National Championships

The Aztecs of San Diego State have earned 1 NCAA national championship at the Division I level.[28]

Results

School year Sport Opponent Score
1972–73 Men's volleyball Long Beach State 3–1

San Diego State won 7 national championships at the Division II level.[28]

  • Men's cross country: 1965, 1966, 1967
  • Men's outdoor track and field: 1965, 1966
  • Men's swimming and diving: 1965, 1966

Below are eight national team titles that were not bestowed by the NCAA (being awarded instead by sponsors of College Division football polls and other sports' governing bodies):

Below are nine national club team championships:

  • Men's badminton (1): 1976 (ABA)
  • Co-ed flowboarding (1): 2011 (CBS)
  • Men's rugby (1): 1987 (USA Rugby)
  • Co-ed sailing (2): 1968, 1969 (ICSA)
  • Co-ed surfing (2): 2007, 2013 (NSSA)
  • Co-ed water skiing (2): 1979, 2006 (NCWSA)

Individual Championships

San Diego State has had 15 individuals win NCAA individual championships at the Division I level.[28]

At the NCAA Division II level, San Diego State garnered 14 individual championships.[28] In 1975 Barbara Barrow won the women's national intercollegiate individual golf championship after a tie-breaker playoff (an event conducted by the AIAW, which was succeeded by the current NCAA women's golf championship).

Rivals

Fresno State

San Diego State has a longtime rivalry with California State University, Fresno, primarily stemming from the American football rivalry dating back to the 1920s. The two schools have competed against each other in over 55 football, 50 men's basketball, and 190 baseball matches.[32][33][34] The two institutions are popular choices and top-tier schools in the California State University system, and often compete for national attention in athletics from conference play to the postseason across many sports.[35]

San Diego

The Aztecs have a local rivalry with the University of San Diego, emphasizing the competition in college men's basketball. The city of San Diego heavily relies on this rivalry, which features many competitions in a neutral location such as Petco Park across many sports.[36] The two schools, approximately separated by 9 miles, have different cultures yet fiercely compete for city visibility, like San Diego State's chants "LITTLE SISTERS!"', "WE RUN SD!", and "WE RUN CALI!'" after each victory in the college rivalry.[37]

Aztec Hall of Fame inductees

See: Hall of fame and footnote[38]

1988
• Laurel Brassey - W. Volleyball (1974–1981)
Willie Buchanon - Football (1970–71)
John D. Butler - Football (1933–35)
Don Coryell - Football Coach (1961–72)
Fred Dryer - Football (1967–68)
Gary Garrison - Football (1964–65)
Gene Littler - M. Golf (1949–52)
Haven Moses - Football (1966–67)
Graig Nettles - Baseball (1964–65); M. Basketball (1964–65)
Charles E. Peterson - Football Coach (1921–29); M. Basketball Coach (1921–26);

Track & Field Coach (1922–46)
• Milton Phelps - M. Basketball (1939–41)
• Art Preston - Football (1949–51); Baseball (1950–52)
Arnie Robinson - M. Track & Field (1970–71)
Dennis Shaw - Football (1968–69)
Brian Sipe - Football (1969–71)
Willie Steele - M. Track & Field (1947–48); M. Basketball (1947); Baseball (1949)
1989
Kevin Crow - M. Soccer (1979–82)
Morris Gross - Baseball, M. Basketball, Football (1922–1924, 1926–1927);

M. Basketball Coach (1929–42); Baseball Coach (1931–1932); Director of Athletics (1935–1941)
Tony Gwynn - Baseball (1979–81); M. Basketball (1978–81)
Don Horn - Football (1965–66)
• Jack Rand - M. Track & Field (1934–35); Football (1932–34)
1990
• Tim Delaney - Football (1968–70)
Art Linkletter - M. Basketball (1932–34); M. Swimming & Diving (1932–34)
• Judy Porter - W. Basketball (1980–83)
• Tom Reynolds - Football (1969–71)
1991
• Steve Copp - M. Basketball (1973–76)
Chuck Courtney - M. Golf (1960–61)
Tom Dahms - Football (1947–49)
Monte Jackson - Football (1973–74)
1992
Barbara Barrow - W. Golf (1974–77)
Bud Black - Baseball (1978–79)
• Tony Pinkins - M. Basketball (1955–57)
• Bob Smith - M. Track & Field (1949–50)
Charlie Smith - Baseball Coach (1934–64)
Deby LaPlante - W. Track & Field (1979–80)
1993
• Tom Ables - Honorary
Michael Cage - M. Basketball (1981–84)
Vidal Fernandez - M. Soccer (1977–79)
• Ann Lebedeff - W. Tennis (1972–74)
• Tom Nettles - Football, M. Track & Field (1966–68)
LaTanya Sheffield - W. Track & Field (1983–86)
1994
• Patricia Mang - Softball (1987–88)
Chris Marlowe - M. Volleyball (1972–73); M. Basketball (1970–73)
Bill Schutte - Football Coach (1947–55)
Nate Wright - Football (1967–68)
George Ziegenfuss - M. Basketball Coach (1948–69)
1995
Marcelo Balboa - M. Soccer (1988–89)
• Bob Brady - M. Basketball (1952–54)
Claudie Minor - Football (1972–73)
• Micki Schillig - W. Tennis (1980–83)
• Frank Scott - M. Golf Coach (1948–83)
1996
• Paul Mott - Football, M. Basketball, M. Track & Field (1925–28)
Ramona Pagel - W. Track & Field (1983–84)
Todd Santos - Football (1984–87)
Eric Wynalda - M. Soccer (1987–89)
1997
• Vicki Cantrell - W. Volleyball (1980–83)
• Kenny Hale - M. Basketball (1941, 1946–47)
Joel Kramer - M. Basketball (1974, 1976–78)
• Duncan McFarland - M. Volleyball (1973)
1998
Marshall Faulk - Football (1991–93)
Chris Gwynn - Baseball (1983–85)
• Mary Holland - W. Volleyball (1979–82)
• Dick Mitchell - M. Basketball (1940–42)
• Chana Perry - W. Basketball (1988–89)
1999
Lennie Clements - M. Golf (1976–79)
Laura De Snoo - W. Track & Field (1983–86)
• Harry Hodgetts - M. Basketball (1937–41)
• Carol Plunkett - W. Tennis Coach (1976–94)
• Wendy Wheat - W. Volleyball (1977–80)
2002
• 1940–41 Men's Basketball Team
• 1987 Men's Soccer Team
Joe Gibbs - Football (1961–63); Football Coach (1965–66)
• Norm Nygaard - Football (1952–54)
• Falisha Wright - W. Basketball (1992–95)

2003
• 1973 Men's Volleyball National Champions
• Al Skalecky - M. Basketball (1966–67-68)
• Nicole Storto - W. Tennis (1990–93)

Angela Rock - W. Volleyball (1981–84)
Marla Runyan - W. Track & Field (1988–91)

2004
Mike Douglass - Football (1976–77)
Rod Dowhower - Football (1963–64)
Claude Gilbert - Football Coach (1967–80, 1995–99)
Travis Lee - Baseball (1994–96)
• Ron Reina - Broadcaster (1969–86)
• Carrie McLaughlin Stathas - W. Track & Field (1981–83)
2005
• 1987 Men's Rugby National Champion
Hank Allison - Football (1969–70)
• Kern Carson - Football (1961–63)
• Bernie Finlay - Basketball (1958–60)
Lynn Kanuka-Williams - W. Cross Country, W. Track & Field (1980–82)
2006
Bob Breitbard - Football (1938–40 Player, 1945 Coach)
• Kim Goetz - M. Basketball (1978–79)
Cynthia MacGregor - W. Tennis (1983–86)
• Neal Petties - Football (1961–63)
• Craig Scoggins - Football (1965–66)
2007
Bob Cluck - Baseball (1966–67)
Mike Dodd - M. Basketball (1975–79), M. Volleyball (1978–80)
• John "Jake" Duich - Football (1935, 1937–38)
Steve Duich - Football (1966–67)
• Jay Gutowski - Football (1953–56)
Bobby Meacham - Baseball (1979–81)
• Rachel Scott - W. Water Polo (1995–98)
2008
Isaac Curtis - Football (1972)
• John Farris - Football (1962–64)
• Kieishsha Garnes - W. Basketball (1991–92)
Mark Grace - Baseball (1985)
Bobby Howard - Football (1965–66)
2009
• 1966 Wire Service College Division Football National Champions
• Toni Himmer - W. Volleyball (1980–83)
• Oliver Maiberger - M. Tennis (2000–03)
• Mario Mendez - Football (1961–63)
Jeff Staggs - Football (1965–66)
Ralph Wenzel - Football (1964–65)
2010
• Tonette Dyer - W. Track & Field (2002–05)
Kabeer Gbaja-Biamila - Football (1996–99)
La'Roi Glover - Football (1992–95)
Doug Harvey - Baseball (1955–56)
John Hyden - M. Volleyball (1992–95)
• Fred Miller - Director of Athletics (1985–95)
2011
• Dick Barnes - M. Basketball (1946, 1948–50)
• Sandra Durazo - Softball (1998–2001)
Kyle Turley - Football (1994–97)
Quentin Wheeler - M. Track & Field (1975–76)
• 1958 NAIA Baseball National Champions (1958)
2012
• Dr. O. Kenneth Karr, Jr. - Director of Athletics (1969–78)
Randy Holcomb - M. Basketball (2001–02)
• Mike Malano - Football (1996–99)
Liane Sato - W. Volleyball (1985–86)
J. R. Tolver - Football (1999–2002)
2013
Brandon Heath - M. Basketball (2003–07)
Mark Reynolds - Sailing (1975–79)
• Choc Sportsman - Track & Field Coach (1947–66)
• Michelle Suman - W. Basketball (1991–95)
Don Warren - Football (1976–79)
2014
Kirk Morrison - Football (2000–04)
Stephen Strasburg - Baseball (2007–09)
• Pete Inge - Football (1976–79)
• Kyle Whittemore - M. Soccer (1984–88)
• Shayla Balentine - W. Track & Field (2002–05)
2015
• Billy Blanton - Football (1994–96)
• Ed Imo - Football (1976–77)
• Larry Godfrey - M. Track & Field (1965)
• Karoline Koehler - W. Track & Field (2007–10)
Anthony Watson - M. Basketball (1983–86)
2016
Kawhi Leonard - M. Basketball (2009–11)
• Leon Parma - Football (1948–50)
Noel Prefontaine - Football (1995–96)
Miesha McKelvy-Jones - W. Track & Field (1997–99)
Steve Williams - M. Track & Field (1973–74)
2017
Steve Fisher - M. Basketball Coach (1999–2017)
D.J. Gay - M. Basketball (2007–11)
Whitney Ashley - W. Track & Field (2011–12)
Craig Penrose - Football (1974–75)
• Whip Walton - Football (1974–77)
2018
Jamaal Franklin - M. Basketball (2011–13)
• Holly Hartzell - W. Water Polo (2001–04)
Lon Hinkle - M. Golf (1970–72)
• Travis Hitt - Football (1973–76)
Larry Ned - Football (1998–2001)
• Ernie Anderson - Photographer

The Show

The Show is the name of the student section at all SDSU sporting events.

Band

The San Diego State Marching Aztecs, and Pep and Varsity Bands are often seen at many sporting events including Football, Basketball and even Volleyball.[39]

Notable athletes

See also the List of San Diego State University people

References

  1. ^ Color Palette (PDF). San Diego State Athletics Style Guide. November 27, 2018. Retrieved March 13, 2019.
  2. ^ "SDSU Water Polo to Move into Golden Coast Conference" (Press release). San Diego State Athletics. June 3, 2013. Retrieved March 31, 2014.
  3. ^ "C-USA Rowing Welcomes Sacramento State and San Diego State" (Press release). Conference USA. March 6, 2013. Archived from the original on March 18, 2015. Retrieved March 24, 2013.
  4. ^ "The American adds Associate Members for Women's Rowing" (Press release). American Athletic Conference. March 25, 2014. Retrieved May 17, 2014.
  5. ^ "Big East Conference introduces Boise State Broncos, San Diego State Aztecs, Houston Cougars, SMU Mustangs, UCF Knights". Espn.go.com. 2011-12-08. Retrieved 2016-02-20.
  6. ^ Schrotenboer, Brent (February 22, 2008). "Football shy of dollar goal at San Diego State". San Diego Union-Tribune. Retrieved 2008-02-25
  7. ^ "San Diego State Bowl History". College Football Data Warehouse. Archived from the original on 2012-11-04. Retrieved 2012-11-30.
  8. ^ "Xander Schauffele voted 2017 Rookie of the Year". PGATour. Retrieved 2018-10-21.
  9. ^ "Division I Men's Soccer Championships Records Book" (PDF). National Collegiate Athletic Association. Retrieved 22 July 2018.
  10. ^ "Division I Women's Cross Country Championships Records Book" (PDF). National Collegiate Athletic Association. Retrieved 5 August 2018.
  11. ^ "Division I Women's Soccer Championships Records Book" (PDF). National Collegiate Athletic Association. Retrieved 25 July 2018.
  12. ^ "Division I Women's Volleyball Championship Records Book" (PDF). National Collegiate Athletic Association. Retrieved 6 August 2018.
  13. ^ Zeigler, COMMENTARY Mark. "A no-win situation: It's time to drop football at SDSU". sandiegouniontribune.com. Retrieved 2018-10-21.
  14. ^ smeyers@ncaa.org (2017-10-27). "2017 Men's Cross Country Championship results and records". NCAA.org - The Official Site of the NCAA. Retrieved 2018-10-21.
  15. ^ smeyers@ncaa.org (2018-03-15). "2018 Men's Gymnastics Championships Results and Records". NCAA.org - The Official Site of the NCAA. Retrieved 2018-10-21.
  16. ^ smeyers@ncaa.org (2018-03-15). "2018 Men's Swimming and Diving Championships Results and Records". NCAA.org - The Official Site of the NCAA. Retrieved 2018-10-21.
  17. ^ smeyers@ncaa.org (2018-03-15). "2018 Men's Indoor Track and Field Championships Results and Records". NCAA.org - The Official Site of the NCAA. Retrieved 2018-10-21.
  18. ^ smeyers@ncaa.org (2018-04-30). "2018 Men's Outdoor Track and Field Championships Results and Records". NCAA.org - The Official Site of the NCAA. Retrieved 2018-10-21.
  19. ^ smeyers@ncaa.org (2018-03-15). "2018 Wrestling Championships Results and Records". NCAA.org - The Official Site of the NCAA. Retrieved 2018-10-21.
  20. ^ "National Wrestling Hall of Fame Marks Black History Month with New Exhibit". WrestlingPod. 2009-02-08. Retrieved 2018-10-21.
  21. ^ "Former Aztec Leaves Mark in History Books - San Diego State University". goaztecs.com. Retrieved 2018-10-21.
  22. ^ smeyers@ncaa.org (2017-04-18). "2017 Men's Volleyball Tournament Statistics and Records". NCAA.org - The Official Site of the NCAA. Retrieved 2018-10-21.
  23. ^ Bleacher Report, Utah Upsets Cal To Win Sevens Title, June 7, 2010, http://bleacherreport.com/articles/402408-college-rugby-utah-upsets-cal-to-win-sevens-championship
  24. ^ Rugby Mag, Aztecs Win Rematch Big, Take PMW, April 15, 2012, http://www.rugbymag.com/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=4191:aztecs-win-rematch-big-take-pmw&catid=48:mens-di-college&Itemid=208
  25. ^ Rugby Mag, Men's D1-AA Elite Eight Update, April 29, 2012, http://www.rugbymag.com/index.php?option=com_content&view=article&id=4335:mens-di-aa-sweet-16-update&catid=48:mens-di-college&Itemid=208
  26. ^ Rugby Mag, San Diego State Wins California 7s, Nov. 11, 2012, http://www.rugbymag.com/news/colleges/collegiate-sevens/6397-san-diego-state-wins-california-7s.html
  27. ^ "NCAA Championships Statistics". National Collegiate Athletic Association. Retrieved 23 May 2018.
  28. ^ a b c d "Championships Summary" (PDF). National Collegiate Athletic Association. Retrieved 20 May 2018.
  29. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Division I Men's Outdoor Track Championships Records Book" (PDF). National Collegiate Athletic Association. Retrieved 10 July 2018.
  30. ^ a b c d e "Division I Women's Outdoor Track Championships Records Book" (PDF). National Collegiate Athletic Association. Retrieved 10 July 2018.
  31. ^ "Division I Women's Indoor Track Championships Records Book" (PDF). National Collegiate Athletic Association. Retrieved 10 July 2018.
  32. ^ "San Diego State Aztecs vs. Fresno State Bulldogs football series history". Winsipedia. Retrieved 5 June 2018.
  33. ^ "Head-to-Head Records for San Diego State men's basketball". College Basketball Reference. Retrieved 5 June 2018.
  34. ^ "2017 San Diego State Aztecs baseball gudie" (PDF). Athletics at San Diego State University. Retrieved 5 June 2018.
  35. ^ "A tale of Aztecs, Dawgs, oil cans & rivalry". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Retrieved 5 June 2018.
  36. ^ "USD shocks SDSU at Petco Park". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Retrieved 5 June 2018.
  37. ^ "Calkins: Aztecs-Toreros rivalry good for all parties involved". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Retrieved 5 June 2018.
  38. ^ Traditions: Aztec Hall of Fame webpage. San Diego State Aztec Athletics official website. Retrieved 2011-02-25.
  39. ^ "School of Music and Dance, San Diego State University". Bands.sdsu.edu. Retrieved 2016-02-20.

External links

Coordinates: 32°46′32″N 117°04′22″W / 32.77544°N 117.072823°W

1937 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 1937 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State College during the 1937 college football season.

San Diego State competed in the Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference (SCIAC). The 1937 San Diego State team was led by head coach Leo B. Calland in his third season with the Aztecs. They played home games at Aztec Bowl in San Diego, California. The Aztecs finished the season as champion of the SCIAC, with seven wins and one loss (7–1, 4–1 SCIAC). Overall, the team scored 90 points for the season while giving up only 16. That included shutting out their opponents in 6 of the 8 games. The only blemish on the season was a one-point loss to Redlands.

1939 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 1939 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State College during the 1939 college football season.

San Diego State competed in the inaugural season of the California Collegiate Athletic Association (CCAA). They had competed in the Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference (SCIAC) for the previous 13 years. The 1939 team was led by head coach Leo B. Calland in his fifth season with the Aztecs. They played home games at Aztec Bowl in San Diego, California. The Aztecs finished the season with two wins and seven losses (2–7, 0–2 CCAA). Overall, the team was outscored by its opponents 60–148 for the season.

1940 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 1940 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State College during the 1940 college football season.

San Diego State competed in the California Collegiate Athletic Association (CCAA). The 1940 team was led by head coach Leo B. Calland in his sixth season with the Aztecs. They played home games at two sites, Aztec Bowl and Balboa Stadium in San Diego, California. The Aztecs finished the season with five wins, three losses and one tie (5–3–1, 1–1–1 CCAA). Overall, the team outscored its opponents 128–87 for the season.

1952 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 1952 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State College during the 1952 college football season.

San Diego State competed in the California Collegiate Athletic Association (CCAA). The team was led by sixth-year head coach Bill Schutte, and played home games at both Aztec Bowl and Balboa Stadium. They finished the season with four wins and five losses (4–5, 2–2 CCAA). Overall, the team was outscored by its opponents 238–267 for the season.

1982 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 1982 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University during the 1982 NCAA Division I-A football season as a member of the Western Athletic Conference (WAC).

The team was led by head coach Doug Scovil, in his second year, and played home games at Jack Murphy Stadium in San Diego, California. They finished with a record of seven wins and five losses (7–5, 4–3 WAC).

1986 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 1986 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University during the 1986 NCAA Division I-A football season as a member of the Western Athletic Conference (WAC).

The team was led by head coach Denny Stolz, in his first year. They played home games at Jack Murphy Stadium in San Diego, California. They completed the regular season as Champions of the WAC, with a record of eight wins, four losses (8–4, 7–1 WAC). The year finished with their first post-season bowl game in 17 years, the Holiday Bowl against the 19th-ranked Iowa Hawkeyes.

1990 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 1990 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University during the 1990 NCAA Division I-A football season as a member of the Western Athletic Conference (WAC).

The team was led by head coach Al Luginbill, in his second year. They played home games at Jack Murphy Stadium in San Diego. They finished the season with a record of six wins, five losses (6–5, 5–2 WAC).

1993 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 1993 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University during the 1993 NCAA Division I-A football season as a member of the Western Athletic Conference (WAC).

The team was led by head coach Al Luginbill, in his fourth year. They played home games at Jack Murphy Stadium in San Diego, California. The Aztecs offense scored 413 points while the defense allowed 392 points. They completed the season with a record of six wins, six losses (6–6, 4–4 WAC).

1994 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 1994 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University during the 1994 NCAA Division I-A football season as a member of the Western Athletic Conference (WAC).

The team was led by head coach Ted Tollner, in his first year. They played home games at Jack Murphy Stadium in San Diego. They completed the season with a record of four wins, seven losses (4–7, 2–6 WAC).

1996 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 1996 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University during the 1996 NCAA Division I-A football season as a member of the Western Athletic Conference (WAC).

The team was led by head coach Ted Tollner, in his third year. They played home games at Jack Murphy Stadium in San Diego, California. They completed the season with a record of eight wins, three losses (8–3, 6–2 WAC).

2000 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 2000 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University in the 2000 NCAA Division I-A football season. They were coached by Ted Tollner and played their home games at Qualcomm Stadium.

2002 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 2002 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University in the 2002 NCAA Division I-A football season. They were coached by Tom Craft and played their home games at Qualcomm Stadium.

2003 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 2003 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University in the 2003 NCAA Division I-A football season. The Aztecs, led by head coach Tom Craft, played their home games at the Qualcomm Stadium.

2005 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 2005 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University in the 2005 NCAA Division I-A football season. The Aztecs, led by head coach Tom Craft, played their home games at the Qualcomm Stadium.

2007 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 2007 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University in the 2007 NCAA Division I FBS college football season. The Aztecs, led by head coach Chuck Long, played their home games at the Qualcomm Stadium. They finished with a record of 4–8 (3–5 MWC).

2009 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 2009 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University in the 2009 NCAA Division I FBS football season. The Aztecs, led by first-year head coach Brady Hoke, played their home games at the Qualcomm Stadium. They finished with a record of 4–8 (2–6 MWC).

2010 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 2010 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University in the 2010 NCAA Division I FBS football season. The team was coached by second-year head coach Brady Hoke and played their home games in Qualcomm Stadium in San Diego, California. They are members of the Mountain West Conference. They finished the season with a record of 9–4 (5–3 MWC) and a 35–14 victory over Navy in the Poinsettia Bowl.

2011 San Diego State Aztecs football team

The 2011 San Diego State Aztecs football team represented San Diego State University in the 2011 NCAA Division I FBS football season. The Aztecs were led by first-year head coach Rocky Long and played their home games at Qualcomm Stadium. They are members of the Mountain West Conference. They finished the season 8–5, 4–3 in Mountain West play to finish fourth place. They were invited to the New Orleans Bowl where they lost to Louisiana–Lafayette.

San Diego State Aztecs baseball

The San Diego State Aztecs baseball team is the college baseball program that represents the San Diego State University. Along with the university's other athletic teams, the baseball team became a member of the Mountain West Conference during the 1999–00 academic year. Previously, the baseball program competed in the Western Athletic Conference. The Aztecs play in Tony Gwynn Stadium, on the SDSU campus in San Diego, California. From 2003 until his death in 2014, Tony Gwynn was the program's head coach.

Year Record Win Percentage Notes
1979 2-2 .500 Lost in the Mideast Regional finals to Pepperdine.
1981 0-2 .000 Eliminated by Oral Roberts in the Midwest Regional.
1982 0-2 .000 Eliminated by Houston in the West II Regional.
1983 1-2 .333 Eliminated by UC Santa Barbara in the West I Regional Semifinals.
1984 3-2 .600 Lost in the West I Regional finals to Cal State Fullerton.
1986 0-2 .000 Eliminated by Texas-Pan American in the Central Regional.
1990 3-2 .600 Lost in the West I Regional finals to Stanford.
1991 0-2 .000 Eliminated by Portland in the West II Regional.
2009 1-2 .333 Eliminated by UC Irvine in the Irvine Regional.
2013 0-2 .000 Eliminated by San Diego in the Los Angeles Regional.
2014 0-2 .000 Eliminated by Louisiana in the Lafayette Regional.
2015 1-2 .333 Eliminated by USC in the Charlottesville Regional.
2017 1-2 .333 Eliminated by Long Beach State in the Long Beach Regional.
2018 0-2 .000 Eliminated by Northwestern State in the Corvallis Regional.
Year Seed Round Opponent Result
1975 Round of 32 UNLV L 80–90
1976 Round of 32 UCLA L 64–74
1985 #13 Round of 64 #4 UNLV L 80–85
2002 #13 Round of 64 #4 Illinois L 64–93
2006 #11 Round of 64 #6 Indiana L 83–87
2010 #11 Round of 64 #6 Tennessee L 59–62
2011 #2 Round of 64
Round of 32
Sweet Sixteen
#15 Northern Colorado
#7 Temple
#3 Connecticut
W 68–59
W 71–64 2OT
L 67–74
2012 #6 Round of 64 #11 NC State L 65–79
2013 #7 Round of 64
Round of 32
#10 Oklahoma
#15 Florida Gulf Coast
W 70–55
L 71–81
2014 #4 Round of 64
Round of 32
Sweet Sixteen
#13 New Mexico State
#12 North Dakota State
#1 Arizona
W 73–69 OT
W 63–44
L 64–70
2015 #8 Round of 64
Round of 32
#9 St. John's
#1 Duke
W 76–64
L 49–68
2018 #11 Round of 64 #6 Houston L 65–67
Date Coach Bowl Opponent Result
January 1, 1948 Bill Schutte Harbor Bowl Hardin–Simmons L 0–53
January 1, 1952 Bill Schutte Pineapple Bowl Hawaii W 34–13
December 10, 1966 Don Coryell Camellia Bowl Montana State W 28–7
December 9, 1967 Don Coryell Camellia Bowl San Francisco State W 27–6
December 6, 1969 Don Coryell Pasadena Bowl Boston University W 28–7
December 30, 1986 Denny Stolz Holiday Bowl #16 Iowa L 38–39
December 30, 1991 Al Luginbill Freedom Bowl #23 Tulsa L 17–28
December 19, 1998 Ted Tollner Las Vegas Bowl North Carolina L 13–20
December 23, 2010 Brady Hoke Poinsettia Bowl Navy W 35–14
December 17, 2011 Rocky Long New Orleans Bowl Louisiana L 30–32
December 20, 2012 Rocky Long Poinsettia Bowl BYU L 6–23
December 21, 2013 Rocky Long Famous Idaho Potato Bowl Buffalo W 49–24
December 23, 2014 Rocky Long Poinsettia Bowl Navy L 16–17
December 24, 2015 Rocky Long Hawaii Bowl Cincinnati W 42–7
December 17, 2016 Rocky Long Las Vegas Bowl Houston W 34–10
December 23, 2017 Rocky Long Armed Forces Bowl Army L 35–42
December 19, 2018 Rocky Long Frisco Bowl Ohio L 0–27
Year Finish Score
1960 14th 625
1962 15th 637
1965 24th 620
1966 6th 604
1967 22nd 613
1970 16th 1,230
1976 18th 1,205
1977 15th 1,248
1978 12th 1,190
1979 26th 943
1980 23rd 917
1981 21st 895
1982 14th 1,178
1983 23rd 909
1984 24th 889
1999 29th 628
2003 30th 965
2005 23rd 893
2008 14th 1,222
2011 16th 898
2012 5th 871
2015 15th 1,193
2017 25th 872
Year Round Opponent Result
1969 Second Round San Francisco L 1–2
1982 First Round
Second Round
Fresno State
San Francisco
W 1–0
L 0–2
1987 First Round
Second Round
Third Round
Semifinals
National Championship
Saint Louis
SMU
UCLA
Harvard
Clemson
W 2–1
W 3–2
W 2–1
W 2–1
L 0–2
1988 First Round UCLA L 1–2
1989 First Round UCLA L 1–2
2005 First Round UC Santa Barbara L 0–2
2006 First Round UC Santa Barbara L 1–2
2016 First Round UNLV L 1–2
Year Round Opponent Result
1998 Region VII Regional New Mexico L 2–4
1999 First Round
Second Round
Tulsa
UCLA
W 4–1
L 1–4
2000 First Round
Second Round
Round of 16
Washington
Pepperdine
VCU
W 4–3
W 4–2
L 3–4
2002 First Round
Second Round
Hampton
UCLA
W 5–0
L 1–4
2003 First Round
Second Round
San Diego
Washington
W 5–0
L 3–4
2005 First Round Cal L 1–4
2015 First Round
Second Round
San Diego
USC
W 4–3
L 0–4
Year Seed Round Opponent Result
1984 #6 First Round
Regional Semifinals
#3 Oregon
#2 Long Beach State
W 70–63
L 73–91
1985 #5 First Round
Regional Semifinals
#4 UNLV
#1 Louisiana Tech
W 70–68
L 64–94
1993 #9 First Round #8 Georgia L 68–85
1994 #5 First Round
Second Round
#12 Hawaii
#13 Texas A&M
W 81–75
L 72–75
1995 #5 First Round #12 Montana L 46–57
1997 #11 First Round #6 Oregon L 62–79
2009 #10 First Round
Second Round
#7 DePaul
#2 Stanford
W 76–70
L 49–77
2010 #11 First Round
Second Round
Regional Semifinals
#6 Texas
#3 West Virginia
#2 Duke
W 74–63
W 64–55
L 58–66
2012 #12 First Round #5 LSU L 56–64
Year Finish Points
1981 7th 169
Year Round Opponent Result
1998 Second Round
Third Round
USC
Portland
W 1–0
L 0–5
1999 First Round San Diego L 1–2
2009 First Round
Second Round
San Diego
UCLA
W 1–0
L 0–5
2012 First Round
Second Round
Third Round
CSU Northridge
Cal
UCLA
W 3–0
W 2–1
L 0–3
2013 First Round UCLA L 0–3
2014 First Round Cal L 2–3
2017 First Round UCLA L 1–3
Year Record Win Percentage Notes
2001 3-2 .666 Lost in the Region 2 Regional finals to UCLA.
2003 1-2 .333 Eliminated by Oregon in the Region 6 Regional.
2006 2-2 .500 Lost in the Los Angeles Regional finals to UCLA.
2008 1-2 .333 Eliminated by Fresno State in the Gainesville Super Regional.
2009 0-2 .000 Eliminated by Cal State Fullerton in the Tempe Super Regional.
2010 1-2 .333 Eliminated by Fresno State in the Los Angeles Super Regional.
2011 2-2 .500 Eliminated by Arizona State in the Tempe Super Regional.
2012 2-2 .500 Eliminated by Hofstra in the Tampa Super Regional.
2013 1-2 .333 Eliminated by Georgia in the Tempe Super Regional.
2014 1-2 .333 Eliminated by Michigan in the Tallahassee Super Regional.
2015 2-2 .500 Eliminated by UCLA in the Los Angeles Super Regional.
Year Finish
1982 23rd
2010 42nd
2012 45th
2013 41st
2014 27th
2015 39th
2017 46th
Year Round Opponent Result
1982 First Round
Quarterfinals
Northwestern
Trinity
W 8–1
L 3–6
1983 First Round
Quarterfinals
Miami (FL)
Stanford
W 5–4
L 4–5
1984 First Round
Quarterfinals
Semifinals
Third Place Game
Cal
Texas
Stanford
Trinity
W 7–2
W 6–3
L 2–7
L 4–5
1985 First Round
Quarterfinals
Northwestern
USC
W 6–3
L 0–9
1986 First Round Oklahoma State L 3–6
1989 First Round
Second Round
William & Mary
Stanford
W 6–3
L 0–9
1990 First Round Indiana L 3–5
1991 First Round
Second Round
Tennessee
Stanford
W 5–1
L 1–5
1992 First Round
Second Round
Kansas
Duke
W 5–4
L 1–5
1993 First Round Ole Miss L 3–5
1996 West Regional Arizona State L 4–5
1997 West Regional
West Regional
Oregon
Pepperdine
W 5–2
L 2–5
1998 West Regional
West Regional
San Diego
USC
W 5–2
L 1–5
1999 California Regional Marquette L 1–5
2000 First Round
Second Round
South Florida
Wake Forest
W 5–0
L 0–5
2002 First Round Arizona L 3–4
2003 First Round Fresno State L 0–4
2005 First Round Arizona State L 0–4
2006 First Round UCLA L 0–4
2007 First Round Florida State L 0–4
2009 First Round Washington L 0–4
2013 First Round Baylor L 1–4
Year Competition Finish
2006 Indoor 51st
2008 Indoor 33rd
2009 Indoor 34th
2010 Indoor 21st
2012 Indoor 48th
2013 Indoor 25th
2014 Indoor 19th
2017 Indoor 21st
2018 Indoor 17th
Year Competition Finish
1982 Outdoor 10th
1983 Outdoor 24th
1984 Outdoor 11th
1985 Outdoor 9th
1986 Outdoor 20th
1998 Outdoor 51st
1999 Outdoor 62nd
2001 Outdoor 37th
2003 Outdoor 29th
2004 Outdoor 27th
2005 Outdoor 29th
2007 Outdoor 46th
2008 Outdoor 31st
2009 Outdoor 25th
2011 Outdoor 60th
2012 Outdoor 9th
2013 Outdoor 23rd
2014 Outdoor 12th
2016 Outdoor 20th
2017 Outdoor 32nd
2018 Outdoor 46th
Year Round Opponent Result
1981 Regional Semifinals
Regional Finals
Semifinals
New Mexico
UC Santa Barbara
UCLA
W 3–0
W 3–0
L 1–3
1982 Regional Semifinals
Regional Finals
Semifinals
Cal
UCLA
USC
W 3–1
W 3–1
L 0–3
1983 First Round
Regional Semifinals
Regional Finals
Colorado State
Arizona
Stanford
W 3–0
W 3–1
L 0–3
1984 First Round
Regional Semifinals
BYU
USC
W 3–0
L 0–3
1985 First Round Hawaii L 1–3
1986 First Round
Regional Semifinals
UC Santa Barbara
Pacific
W 3–1
L 0–3
1988 First Round
Regional Semifinals
San Jose State
Hawaii
W 3–1
L 0–3
1989 First Round Long Beach State L 0–3
1990 First Round
Regional Semifinals
BYU
Stanford
W 3–1
L 1–3
1994 First Round
Second Round
Memphis
Arizona State
W 3–1
L 2–3
1995 Second Round
Regional Semifinals
Long Beach State
Michigan State
W 3–1
L 0–3
1996 First Round
Second Round
Sam Houston State
Texas
W 3–1
L 0–3
2001 First Round Long Beach State L 0–3
2012 First Round Saint Mary's L 2–3
Year Finish
2007 4th
2008 5th
2016 8th
Year Finish Points
1968 6th 247
1970 9th 356
1976 8th 361
Year Finish
1959 18th
Year Finish
1969 27th
Year Competition Finish
1979 Indoor 60th
Year Competition Finish
1965 Outdoor 25th
1966 Outdoor 24th
1969 Outdoor 19th
1970 Outdoor 12th
1971 Outdoor 35th
1974 Outdoor 16th
1976 Outdoor 19th
1977 Outdoor 55th
1979 Outdoor 28th
1980 Outdoor 41st
1982 Outdoor 53rd
1983 Outdoor 74th
1984 Outdoor 71st
1989 Outdoor 67th
Year Finish Points
1956 33rd 1
1969 17th 15
1992 41st 5
Year Round Opponent Result
1972 Semifinals
Championship
UC Santa Barbara
UCLA
W 3–2
L 2–3
1973 Semifinals
Championship
Ball State
Long Beach State
W 3–0
W 3-1
NCAA individual championships
Order School year Athlete(s) Sport Source
1 1933–34 Jack Rand Men's outdoor track and field [29]
2 1946–47 Willie Steele Men's outdoor track and field [29]
3 1947–48 Willie Steele Men's outdoor track and field [29]
4 1948–49 Bob Smith Men's outdoor track and field [29]
5 1949–50 Bob Smith Men's outdoor track and field [29]
6 1964–65 Larry Godfrey Men's outdoor track and field [29]
7 1969–70 Arnie Robinson Men's outdoor track and field [29]
8 1975–76 Quentin Wheeler Men's outdoor track and field [29]
9 1983–84 Ramona Pagel Women's outdoor track and field [30]
10 1984–85 Laura De Snoo Women's outdoor track and field [30]
11 1984–85 LaTanya Sheffield Women's outdoor track and field [30]
12 2011–12 Whitney Ashley Women's outdoor track and field [30]
13 2012–13 Shanieka Ricketts Women's outdoor track and field [29]
14 2013–14 Shanieka Ricketts Women's indoor track and field [31]
15 2013–14 Shanieka Ricketts Women's outdoor track and field [30]
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