As explained earlier today, the Women’s World Cup Final was the catalyst for four of ten Twitter Top Trends, including players Alex Morgan and Abby Wambach.

But now, according to Twitter, the heart-wrenching or heart-breaking event if you’re a fan of the USA team, managed to break two other records by game’s end.

Twitter issued this tweet:

New Tweets per second records! End of the #WWC final: 7196 TPS. And today’s end to the Paraguay/Brazil game is now 2nd with 7166 TPS.
1 hour ago by SG via web Favorite Retweet Reply
Retweeted by JennyDpenny and 100+ others

That not only sets a record, but beat a number of equally notable events this year, foremost among them the raid that killed Osama Bin Laden.

The announcement by President Obama that we got Osama Bin Laden was just over 5,000 tweets per second; the World Cup Final clocked in at over 2,000 more tweets per second. Trendistic reports that the one hashtag #worldcupfinal was responsible for .076 percent of all of the World’s tweets for Sunday, July 17th to this point in time.

That’s almost 10 percent of the World’s tweets on Twitter. It also doesn’t count the other hashtags and terms related to the World Cup game.

It may not be out of line to say the 2011 Women’s World Cup Final was the most single-day tweeted about event in history.

Is Sunday A Key Day Here?

Just thinking about this. It seems that many of the highest tweeted events happened on a Sunday. I’m wondering if that’s also because Sunday is a non-work day, where people are less-likely to be away from home.

If anyone knows of a study on this, please email me at [email protected]

Stay tuned.

By Zennie Abraham

Zennie Abraham | Zennie Abraham or "Zennie62" is the founder of Zennie62Media which consists of and a multimedia blog news aggregator and video network, and 78-blog network, with social media and content development services and consulting. Zennie is a pioneer video blogger, YouTube Partner, social media practitioner, game developer, and pundit. Note: news aggregator content does not reflect the personal views of Mr. Abraham.