DeChambeau broke everyone's beliefs and concepts with his bulked-up physique and power hitting, and on Sunday after the first few holes, didn’t even give a semblance of a chance to anyone to win his maiden major.
DeChambeau's 325 yards off the tee was a driving distance record by a US Open champion, defying convention by attacking without fear, taking swing speed length to outweigh the drawbacks of finding the rough.
Matthew Wolff, 21, shot 5-under 65 to finish the third round at 5-under 205. Wolff is one round away from becoming the youngest US Open champion since Bobby Jones in 1923.
Patrick Reed had an even-par 70 that gave him a one-shot lead going into a US Open that feels as though it's just getting started.
Morikawa had four birdies, including two in his first four holes as he got off to a hot start. But it was his eagle at 16 that separated him from the tight pack at the top of the leaderboard.
DeChambeau has everyone talking, whether it's his super-sized physique, how hard he swings the driver, how far he is hitting the golf ball or his beliefs — which can sound like boasts — that he's changing the way the game is played.
DeChambeau finished his round with three consecutive birdies to secure his sixth PGA Tour victory. The win marks the American's fourth straight PGA Tour season with a triumph
RBC Heritage: Webb Simpson in lead just ahead of Bryson DeChambeau after second round at Hilton Head
Simpson got the last word with a 6-foot birdie on his final hole at No. 9 for another 6-under 65, giving him a one-shot lead after another day of watching DeChambeau and his additional 40 pounds of mass swing out of his shoes for a 64.
FedEx Cup: Tiger Woods shares lead with Justin Rose in Tour Championship at halfway stage; Rory McIlroy still in contention
Tiger Woods edged closer to snapping a five-year winless drought as the 14-time major winner maintained a share of the lead on Friday at the halfway stage of the Tour Championship.
Open Championship 2018: Anirban Lahiri looks to bank on experience while Shubhankar Sharma's composure holds key
The Open Championship, the oldest golf championship in the world, always seems to favour experience. By all accounts, this one at Carnoustie, beginning Thursday, should be no different.
Anirban Lahiri dropped six bogeys, a double bogey and two birdies in his final round to total nine-over 297.