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Charles Oliveira is on some kind of roll.
The Brazilian inched closer to a lightweight title shot in the UFC Fight Night 170 headliner, as he submitted Kevin Lee with a guillotine choke in the third round of their bout at Nilson Nelson Gymnasium in Brasilia, Brazil on Saturday. It was an unusual environment for a fight card, as the ongoing threat of the coronavirus forced the athletes to compete in an empty venue. But fans or no fans, there are still plenty of facts and figures to examine from happenings at the event.
Here is a by-the-numbers look at UFC Fight Night 170, with statistics courtesy of FightMetric.com.
7: Consecutive finishes for Oliveira, tying him with Chuck Liddell for the second-longest finishing streak in UFC history. Only Anderson Silva (eight) has more. The Brazilian’s seven-bout winning streak is also the third-longest active winning streak in the lightweight division behind only Tony Ferguson (12) and Khabib Nurmagomedov (11).
16: Career finishes for Oliveira, tying him with Donald Cerrone for the most in UFC history.
43: Significant strikes landed by “Do Bronx.” The Brazilian outlanded Lee 28 to 16 in Round 2 and 10 to 2 in Round 3 prior to the fight-ending submission.
2: Submission attempts by Oliveira. He has attempted 32 during his promotional tenure, second-most in UFC history behind Jim Miller (42). The streaking lightweight moved past Chris Lytle (31) on Saturday.
3-0: Welterweight record for Gilbert Burns, who defeated Demian Maia via technical knockout 2:34 into the opening round of their co-main event encounter. Burns has won five straight UFC bouts overall, including two at 155 pounds.
0:44: Time of Renato Carneiro’s rear-naked choke submission of Damir Hadzovic, making it the eighth-fastest submission in UFC lightweight history.
3: Takedowns landed in eight attempts landed by Nikita Krylov in a grinding decision triumph over Johnny Walker. That’s a UFC career best for “The Miner,” who had only landed more than one takedown just once in his previous 12 Octagon appearances.
14: UFC wins for Francisco Trinaldo, tying him for the fifth most in the history of the lightweight division. The 41-year-old Brazilian outpointed John Makdessi in a featured lightweight encounter on Saturday.
36: Significant leg strikes landed in the bout by Makdessi. Trinaldo, by comparison, landed just four. Makdessi outlanded his opponent 67 to 55 in significant strikes overall.
8: Takedowns successfully defended among nine attempts for Brandon Moreno in a three-round verdict over Jussier Formiga at flyweight. Moreno also outlanded his foe 33 to 15 in significant strikes and 94 to 61 in total strikes.
117: Total strikes by which Amanda Ribas outlanded Randa Markos in a dominant decision triumph at strawweight. In improving to 3-0 in UFC competition, Ribas also held an 85-to-36 advantage in significant strikes landed.
10: Unofficial media scorecards, of the 15 tracked by MMADecisions.com, that awarded the welterweight clash between Elizeu Zaleski dos Santos and Alexey Kunchenko to Kunchenko. The cageside judges saw things differently, as Guilherme Bravo, Sal D’Amato and Joseph Terrell all submitted 29-28 tallies in favor of the Brazilian.
97: Total strikes landed by Kunchenko. By comparison, dos Santos landed 74. The Russian outlanded his foe 24 to 20 in Round 1, 42 to 31 in Round 2 and 31 to 23 in Round 3. Dos Santos, however, did hold a 62-to-57 edge in significant strikes landed.
139: Significant strikes landed by Maryna Moroz in a decision triumph over Mayra Bueno Silva at flyweight. That figure is a three-round record for significant strikes landed in a UFC women’s flyweight bout. By comparison, Bueno Silva landed 88 significant strikes.
130: Significant strikes landed by Bea Malecki in a decision win over Veronica Macedo at women’s bantamweight. That ranks as the six-most significant strikes landed in a single fight in UFC women’s bantamweight history.
9: Consecutive fights to go the distance at UFC Fight Night 170. That ties it with UFC Fight Night 134 “Shogun vs. Smith” and UFC on ESPN 4 “Dos Anjos vs. Edwards” for the most consecutive decisions on a card in promotion history.