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Report: Tiger and Elin's Marriage Is Over

Tiger and Elin in happier days.

Tiger Woods and Elin Nordegren are done, sources tell Entertainment Tonight's Kevin Frazier.

The evidence?

"Well, the fact that Elin was on a plane, in the air, headed to Arizona during the final round of the Masters -- usually with her husband in contention at his biggest tournament she would be there waiting for him in case he won -- instead she made a plan so that she would be in the air while Tiger was playing," Frazier blogged.

"Also, the couple hasn't spoken for quite some time and it is believed that all they have to do is work out a few more details on their divorce and they can sign the divorce decree and both can move on with their lives," Frazier added.

Meanwhile, Nordegren was outraged by Woods' Nike ad and jetted out of the country for an unknown destination, according to PEOPLE magazine.

"Elin was violently angry over this commercial and thought it was a cheesy thing to do," one friend told PEOPLE. "She wouldn't have gone near the Masters under any condition, but that just made her madder. She is over Tiger. I wouldn't be surprised if she files for divorce sometime soon."

According to Frazier's sources, that day has come. Of course, no one knows if Frazier's "sources" know anything more than the plethora of "sources" who have chimed in before.

Rumors about the golfer's tenuous relationship with the former Swedish model have swirled since a November car crash set off a series of revelations about Woods' marital infidelities.

In December, two sources told People Magazine that the marriage was over.

Then in January, a report claimed Woods' wife was trying to save their marriage, starting with a visit to the treatment facility where he is said to be receiving treatment for sex addiction.

In her homeland, there has been some bewilderment that Nordegren hasn't split considering the scope of her husband's infidelity, the AP reported earlier this month.

But relationship counselors in the Scandinavian nation aren't that surprised. Sweden is still a champion of women's rights, but in recent years a more conservative view highlighting the merits of an intact family has been making a comeback.

If Kevin Frazier's sources are right, it seems the scope of Woods' infidelity has outweighed the value of saving the marriage.