- Second round (best of 25 frames)
- Result: Neil Robertson (Aus) 13-6 Shaun Murphy (Eng)
- End of session: Stephen Maguire (Sco) 8-7 James Cahill (Eng)
- End of session: Mark Williams (Wal) 3-5 David Gilbert (Eng)
- End of session: Mark Selby (Eng) 7-9 Gary Wilson (Eng)
Watch a selection of the best shots from tournament-favourite Neil Robertson's convincing 13-6 win over Shaun Murphy in the second round of the 2019 World Snooker Championship.
BBC Sport at the Crucible Theatre, Sheffield
- Copyright: PA
New World Championship favourite Judd Trump has played down his title chances and says he is yet to find his best form at the sport's showpiece event.
The world number seven scraped into round two with a 10-9 win over Thepchaiya Un-Nooh to set up a last-16 tie with Ding Junhui.
Ronnie O'Sullivan's shock defeat by James Cahill means Bristol's Trump has become the bookmakers' favourite.
"I am one of the players who has a lot to prove here," Trump, 29, said.
Read more here.
Last year’s final saw Mark Williams win his third World Championship - 15 years after his last - by holding off John Higgins' stunning fightback in a classic Crucible final.
Williams, 43, won 18-16 to become the oldest champion since fellow Welshman Ray Reardon, who was 45 in 1978.
He won seven frames on the trot to take a 14-7 lead but Scot Higgins, 42, came back magnificently to take eight of the next nine and level at 15-15.
However, Williams responded in style to secure a famous victory. Read the full report here.
Full BBC TV and online listings for day seven of the World Snooker Championship.
Friday, 26 April
Highlights - 04:25-05:10 & 07:10-08:00, BBC Red Button
Extra - 02:25-04:25, 05:10-07:10 & 08:00-10:00, BBC Red Button
10:00-12:15 & 13:00-18:00, BBC Two
10:00-14:00, 14:30-18:00 & 19:00-23:00, BBC Red Button
Tables one & two, 10:00-14:00, 14:30-18:00 & 19:00-23:00, BBC iPlayer, Connected TV and online
23:05-23:55, BBC Two
23:55-01:55, BBC Two
The World Championship is snooker's biggest event and has been staged since 1927. It has been hosted in its modern form by Sheffield's Crucible Theatre since 1977.
It is one part of snooker's 'Triple Crown' events alongside the UK Championship and the Masters.
The event has seen some of the biggest names in snooker throughout the decades win the trophy, including Stephen Hendry (seven titles) and Ronnie O'Sullivan (five titles).Copyright: Getty Images
Whether you choose to play competitively or socially, snooker is sure to get your brain working.
It requires skill and concentration and will improve your focus and hand-eye coordination.
Anyone can play regardless of age, gender or ability and it's not an expensive sport to get into.
Snooker is essentially a simple sport, once the rules of the game have been learnt - to do just that click here.