It was a weekend packed with drama and record-setting scores in Sochi. Here's a look at some of the highlights:
Dutch speed skaters rule the rink
Dutch competitors swept the podium in speed skating for the third time on Sunday.
But this time, it was the women who led the way in the long-track event.
Jorien ter Mors jumped for joy after her gold-medal win. Teammates were on either side of her at the podium, with Ireen Wust winning silver and Lotte Van Beek winning bronze.
The speed-skating wins have helped Holland shoot ahead of other teams' medal counts.
Their total haul of 17 is the most by any nation in Sochi, one more than the United States or host Russia, according to Bleacher Report's tally.
She sported good-luck mustache, got gold
The Czech Republic's Eva Samkova made headlines with her gold-medal finish in women's snowboard cross on Sunday.
But there was another detail about the athlete that caught spectators' attention: her mustache.
The painted-on, swirly red, white and blue 'stache has become a trademark of Samkova's on the slopes.
According to Yahoo, the first time she sported the mustache in the colors of the Czech flag was at the 2011 Snowboarding World Championships.
Since then, she's kept doing it for good luck.
Apparently, it worked. And why not? As Bleacher Report pointed out, everything looks good with a gold medal.
Warm temperatures melting snow?
In women's Super-G skiing, America's favorite for a medal, Julia Mancuso, was shut out and finished eighth on Saturday.
The Sochi course was rigorous, causing 18 of 49 skiers to crash or miss a turn, especially early in the competition.
Winning gold was Austrian Anna Fenninger, making it her first Olympic medal. Germany's Maria Hoefl-Riesch took silver, and Austria's Nicole Hosp won bronze.
After the race, competitors complained that warm temperatures were creating slushy conditions on the course.
"There is no snow at the bottom, it's not funny any more. This is a disaster, it was a shame for everybody," medalist Lara Gut of Switzerland told Bloomberg. "I think the last part was a bit too much. Everybody was crashing around. I don't know if this is the best way to show off our skiing. It's not a race, you are just trying to come down."
On Sunday, the men's event's start time was pushed an hour earlier as a result.
Strong super-G finish for Team USA
Kjetil Jansrud of Norway took the gold in super giant slalom. And two athletes from Team USA also got a chance to stand on the podium.
Andrew Weibrecht, 28, hadn't finished in the top nine in any event since winning a bronze medal in Vancouver -- until Sunday, when he surprised observers by winning a silver medal.
An emotional Bode Miller took the bronze on Sunday, giving the U.S. alpine team a boost after days of disappointing results.