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Written by Amanda Turner    Thursday, 30 March 2017 06:45    PDF Print
Olympic Champions Vernyayev, Ponor Headline Europeans
(5 votes, average 3.60 out of 5)



More than 250 gymnasts from 36 nations have been entered into this year's European championships, taking place April 19-23 in Cluj-Napoca, the second-largest city in Romania. Pictured: Defending European champion Oleg Vernyayev (Ukraine) will be difficult to beat in Cluj.

More than 250 gymnasts from 36 nations have been entered into this year's European championships, taking place April 19-23 in Cluj-Napoca, the second-largest city in Romania.

The European gymnastics championships are returning to Romania for the first time since 1957, when the very first women's continental event was held in Bucharest. The competition will take place at Sala Polivalenta, the largest arena in Romania with a capacity of 10,000 spectators.

The European championships follow a biennial schedule; this year's event is the individual championships for seniors, with the all-around and event titles up for grabs. (Senior team competition and the Junior European championships are held in even years.) Each country can enter up to six male gymnasts and four female gymnasts, with up to three gymnasts competing each event in qualification. A maximum of two gymnasts per nation may qualify to any one final.

Defending men's champion Oleg Vernyayev will be back in Cluj, but a new women's champion will be crownded as 2015 champion Giulia Steingruber will be absent.

Following a nightmare 2016 in which they failed to qualify for the Olympic Games, the Romanian women will be looking to uphold their golden legacy in Cluj. Three-time Olympic champion Catalina Ponor, the only medalist for the Romanian seniors at the 2016 Europeans in Bern, is the top hope for a medal. 2012 Olympian Larisa Iordache will be back in action in Cluj, but has been struggling with plantar fasciitis that forced her to withdraw from the all-around World Cup in Stuttgart.

The Russian women will be without the services of two-time Olympic uneven bars champion Aliya Mustafina, who is expecting her first child this summer. Olympian Angelina Melnikova, new Russian champion Natalia Kapitonova and first-year senior Yelena Yeryomina are expected to compete all events in qualification, leaving Olympian Daria Spiridonova to serve as alternate.

Olympic balance beam champion Sanne Wevers has a chance to capture her first European title, while teammate Eythora Thorsdottir could push for medals in the all-around and on floor exercise, where her unique choreography sets her apart from the rest.

First-year senior Diana Varinska, the Ukrainian women's top hope, and Nina Derwael (Belgium) are potential champions on uneven bars. Stuttgart World Cup champion Tabea Alt leads the German charge, which has medals hopes on several events.

Vernyayev is the favorite once again for the men's all-around and parallel bars titles, with few gymnasts able to catch him if he hits. Double Olympic champion Max Whitlock, the all-around bronze medalist behind Kohei Uchimura and Vernyayev last summer in Rio, is sitting out the first half of the year.

Olympians Nikita Nagornyy and David Belyavsky lead the Russian men's squad, which includes new national champion Artur Dalaloyan, Dmitry Lankin and Kirill Prokopyev, all of whom are potential medalists. Lankin tumbles a triple back on floor exercise and is the Russian champion on vault (Randi and Tsukahara 2 1/2). Dalaloyan, a long-time junior standout, impressed this year with increased difficulty, including a triple-twisting Yurchenko. Four-time Olympic medalist Denis Ablyazin, who recently welcomed his first child with wife Ksenia Semyonova, is taking a break as he recovers from injuries and spends time with his new family.

The British teams will be announced in the week following the London World Cup, which takes place April 8 at the O2 Arena. Likely contenders include new national champions Ellie Downie and Joe Fraser; Olympic floor exercise bronze medalist Amy Tinkler; Olympians Brinn Bevan, Sam Oldham and Becky Downie; European still rings medalist Courtney Tulloch and World Cup medalist Dominick Cunningham. Ellie Downie, Tinkler, Bevan and Oldham are slated to compete in London, the third and final stage of the FIG's all-around World Cup series for 2017.

In addition to Vernyayev and Wevers, Olympic champions Eleftherios Petrounias of Greece (still rings) and Krisztián Berki of Hungary (pommel horse) will be tough to top on their specialties.

The nominative list below is preliminary; teams may change their lineup until shortly before the competition begins.

External Link: Official Website

2017 European Gymnastics Championships
April 19-23, Cluj-Napoca, Romania

Women's Competitors
Bianca Frysak
Jasmin Mader
Marlies Männersdorfer
Yulia Inshina
Marina Nekrasova
Mariia Smirnova
Yekaterina Tishkova
Senna Deriks
Nina Derwael
Julie Meyers
Hanna Traukova
Greta Banishka
Valentina Rashkova
Desislava Todorova
Ana Đerek
Veronika Cenková
Lucie Jiříková
Adéla Měrková
Vendula Měrková
Mette Hulgaard
Marie Skammelsen
Claudia Colom
Nora Fernández
Ana Pérez
Cintia Rodríguez
Maija Leinonen
Rosanna Ojala
Marine Boyer
Mélanie De Jesus Dos Santos
Coline Devillard
Alison Lepin
TBA
TBA
TBA
TBA
Maria Butskikh
Tabea Alt
Kim Bui
Pauline Schäfer
Elisabeth Seitz
Argyro Afrati
Vasiliki Millousi
Evangelia Plyta
Ioanna Xoulogi
Dália Al-Salty
Dorina Böczögő
Boglárka Dévai
Zsófia Kovács
Dominiqua Belányi
Norma Robertsdottir
Irina Sazonova
Ágnes Sütő
Tzuf Feldon
Gaya Giladi
Ofir Kremer
Ofir Netzer
Desiree Carofiglio
Giada Grisetti
Francesca Linari
Lara Mori
Alina Circene
Anastasija Dubova
Valērija Grišāne
Marija Ribalcenko
Diana Balkyte
Agata Vostruchovaite
Kirsten Polderman
Eythora Thorsdottir
Tisha Volleman
Sanne Wevers
Solveig Berg
Sofie Bråten
Martine Skregelid
Julie Soederstroem
Gabriela Janik
Alma Kuc
Beatriz Dias
Zoi Lima
Filipa Martins
Leonor Silva
Olivia Cîmpian
Ioana Crişan
Larisa Iordache
Cătălina Ponor
Natalia Kapitonova
Angelina Melnikova
Daria Spiridonova
Yelena Yeryomina
Teja Belak
Lucija Hribar
Tjaša Kysselef
Dejana Kuzmanović
Tamara Mrđenović
Thea Brogli
Lynn Genhart
Ilaria Käslin
Fabienne Studer
Barbora Mokošová
Ekin Morova
Demet Mutlu
Doğa Özgöçmez
Göksu Üçtaş Şanlı
Valeria Osipova
Angelina Kysla Radivilova
Alona Titarenko
Diana Varinska
Men's Competitors
Artur Davtyan
Vahagn Davtyan
Vigen Khachatryan
Harutyun Merdinyan
Armen Petrosyan
Artur Tovmasyan
Alexander Benda
Xheni Dyrmishi
Michael Fussenegger
Vinzenz Höck
Dirk Kathan
Matthias Schwab
Murad Agharzayev
Bence Tálas
Maxime Gentges
Dennis Goossens
Daan Kenis
Kristof Schroé
Jimmy Verbaeys
Jonathan Vrolix
Pavel Bulavsks
Denis Sanuvong
Ilya Yakovlev
Martin Angelov
Hristos Marinov
Matija Baron
Anton Kovačević
Leonardo Kušan
Robert Seligman
Tin Srbić
Filip Ude
Irodotos Georgallas
Ilias Georgiou
Marios Georgiou
Michalis Krasias
Martin Konečný
Daniel Radovesnický
Jacob Buus
Joao Fuglsig
Christian Riisberg
Helge Vammen
Joachim Winther
Nestor Abad
Rubén López
Joel Plata
Alberto Tallón
Adrià Vera
Rayderley Zapata
Juho Kanerva
Oskar Kirmes
Elias Koski
Heikki Saarenketo
Tomi Tuuha
Sakari Vekki
Cameron-Lie Bernard
Edgar Boulet
Kévin Dupuis
Zachari Hrimèche
Danny Pinheiro-Rodrigues
Cyril Tommasone
TBA
TBA
TBA
TBA
TBA
TBA
Saba Abesadze
Dmitry Govorov
Konstantin Kuzovkov
Nikita Letnikov
Lukas Dauser
Philipp Herder
Christopher Jursch
Marcel Nguyen
Felix Pohl
Ivan Rittschik
Georgios Chatziefstathiou
Nikolaos Iliopoulos
Konstantinos Konstantinidis
Vlasios Maras
Eleftherios Petrounias
Antonios Tantalidis
Ádám Babos
Krisztián Berki
Krisztián Boncser
Zoltan Kallai
Botond Kardos
Dávid Vecsernyés
Rhys McClenaghan
Andrew Smith
Jon Gunnarsson
Atli Thordur
Artyom Dolgopyat
Eyal Glazer
Andrey Medvedev
Alexander Shatilov
Michael Sorokine
Moran Yanuka
Tommaso De Vecchis
Lorenzo Galli
Marco Lodadio
Carlo Macchini
Stefano Patron
Marco Sarrugerio
Vitālijs Kardašovs
Sergejs Pozņakovs
Rihards Trams
Tomas Kuzmickas
Robert Tvorogal
Michel Bletterman
Boudewijn de Vries
Bart Deurloo
Casimir Schmidt
Anthony van Assche
Bram Verhofstad
Pietro Giachino
Harald Wibye
Sofus Heggemsnes
Odin Kalvø
Nikolai Rønbeck
Henrik Stiansen
Łukasz Borkowski
Sebastian Gawroński
Bernardo Almeida
Simão Almeida
Vasco Barata
Tiago Barbosa
Francisco Fragoso
Cristian Bățagă
Vlad Cotuna
Marian Drăgulescu
Robert Ghiuzan
Ioan Nistor
Andrei Ursache
David Belyavsky
Artur Dalaloyan
Nikita Ignatyev
Dmitry Lankin
Nikita Nagornyy
Kirill Prokopyev
Sašo Bertoncelj
Alen Dimic
Rok Klavora
Jure Pavlica
Žiga Šilc
Luka Terbovšek
Christian Baumann
Pablo Brägger
Benjamin Gischard
Oliver Hegi
Taha Serhani
Eddy Yusof
Slavomir Michnak
William Broman
Karl Idesjö
Christopher Soos
Ferhat Arıcan
İbrahim Çolak
Yunus Gündoğdu
İsa Hamaratcılar
Ümit Şamiloğlu
Hamza Yılmaz
Vladyslav Hryko
Igor Radivilov
Andrii Sienichkin
Oleg Vernyayev
Eduard Yermakov
Yevgen Yudenkov
 
Written by Paul Ziert    Wednesday, 29 March 2017 09:03    PDF Print
Penny Resignation: Tip of the Iceberg?
(5 votes, average 5.00 out of 5)

Although Steve Penny finally resigned on March 16, the fact that it took him so long to make that decision only reflects on how very bad the environment is within USA Gymnastics. Remember, it took a very strong threat from the USOC after the Board of Directors appeared to be favoring Penny’s retention over the plight of the assaulted gymnasts who were victimized during his term. With almost no one ever taking responsibility for problems or failures, the spotlight is blinding on the subject of a complete overhaul. It’s time to raise the bar on our expectations for objective and transparent leadership.


Steve Penny resigned as president of USA Gymnastics on March 16.

Our sport reeks with intimidation, cronyism and brown-nosing gone crazy. Add in too much use of the Peter Principle and “you scratch my back, and I’ll scratch yours,” and you have the perfect storm for what has happened lately. Plus, the Board of Directors is completely impotent! I attended a Board meeting years ago and was completely blown away with how little discussion there was on some really important issues. At that meeting, I was the only vote to not give Penny a significant bonus for a year of rather average finishes on the international level and no new revenues added. The Board has become a stamping device for the administration. This must stop right now because we presently have proof that no or little honest oversight can be a culture for complete disaster. And this fungus at the top trickles down very quickly.

For many years, we have had to tolerate the secrecy of the women’s elite program. In fact, I’m not sure who first coined the phrase, “What happens here, stays here.” Was it Las Vegas or the Karolyi Ranch? Why did it have to be so closed to the outside world? Why did people have to lie when leaks were discovered?

A perfect example is when, in Rio, I exposed the fact the Laurie Hernandez had a minor stomach muscle pull that had prevented her from training bars at the same level as the other team members; hence, she was not given an all-around spot on the team. Everybody went wild to the extent that Laurie and her coach, Maggie Haney, whom I adore, made a statement that my report was completely false. Soon after, Marta Karolyi acknowledged the injury in a press conference, and Laurie herself stated in her book, “And having a small muscle strain in my stomach didn’t help me.” What kind of environment does it take to get people to lie about things like this? Certainly not an advantageous one. Plus, this climate, where people put themselves above the truth, is perfect for someone like Larry Nassar to flourish. We are at the point where most people don’t know what reality is.

At the American Cup this year, I was astonished when a person from another magazine told me how surprised he was that we were discussing the sexual abuse scandal on our various media platforms. He related that they were not reporting anything for fear of losing their “in” with the federation. Really!

Also, many of you might not remember that Penny got contaminated with this culture while serving as the marketing person under Bob Colarossi. After Colarossi left, he served on the selection committee for his replacement. One candidate had served as the Vice President of Marketing for the NBA and later the marketing person for the 2002 Olympics in Salt Lake City after the huge scandal there. That person told me that Colarossi took several cell phone calls during her interview! Not very classy! Was that interviewing process even necessary? The deal had already been made. And from there, Penny grew his salary to more that $600,000 a year. How can this happen? Can you imagine how much half of his salary could have impacted the division of our sport other than women’s artistic gymnastics?

I hear all the time about all the sponsors he has attracted. Please show me one sponsor that USAG has right now that wasn’t sold because of the target audience we have. AT&T, Hershey’s, Kellogg’s, Secret, P&G, etc., are all based on what young girls want and need. The athletes have sold the sponsorships, not the federation office. Where is an automobile company? Where is a large insurance company? Where are the companies who want to be on board a well-run federation that’s producing athletes who will not only win medals, but also impact our society during their lifetime.

Please remember that $12+ million goes into the federation from memberships and event revenue that all of us support! All of us, athletes included, deserve better, honest and transparent leadership. Let’s demand more from those who wish to serve!

Paul Ziert/IG Publisher

 
Written by dwight normile    Friday, 24 March 2017 14:44    PDF Print
John Orozco Retires, Excited for What Lies Ahead
(9 votes, average 4.56 out of 5)

Last summer the gymnastics gods played a cruel trick on John Orozco. After making the 2016 Olympic team in June, he landed a high bar dismount in July that tore the ACL in his left knee and shredded his dream of a second trip to the Olympics.

"I wasn't depressed at all, really. Just confused," he said. "The end result wasn't what I wanted, but that's just life. I try to look at it as maybe a push in the right direction. Maybe I was never meant to really go to the Olympics (again) or never meant to win an Olympic medal."

Orozco, 24, has retired from gymnastics and is leaving the U.S. Olympic Training Center in Colorado Springs, where he has trained for the last seven years.

And what will he miss most about training and being an athlete?

"Being able to travel and see friends from different countries, and to compete with them," he said. "That was the best part about it for me."

Orozco did reveal that his future plans will involve music, so relocation is a necessity.

"I'm moving to L.A. soon, but I'm also not telling anyone where," he said with a laugh. "I like discretion."

He also said retiring "wasn't as hard as I thought it would be." He said he needed to give his body a break, and is excited for the next chapter in his life.

Asked if he would consider a comeback, Orozco said it will "always be in the back of my mind," but "most likely, probably not."

Read the full in interview in the May issue of International Gymnast. To subscribe to the print and/or digital editions, or purchase a back issue, click here.

 
Written by John Crumlish    Wednesday, 22 March 2017 08:27    PDF Print
From Fabrichnova With Love
(7 votes, average 4.14 out of 5)

Among her responses to an interview for the March 2017 issue of International Gymnast magazine, 1990s Russian star Oksana Fabrichnova Kolozina shares this personal message to IG readers and her fans.

“My dear and favorite readers,

I don’t even know where to begin. So much time has flown and so much has been forgotten. But I just want to tell you that I am very happy to give your magazine an interview. In the old cabinet at our summer cottage there are sports magazines, diplomas and medals. And every time I go there, I take them out and peruse them, and recall my not-easy childhood. After all, sport is big and tremendous work!”

Kolozina continued with details about her family, including her daughter, an aspiring athlete.

“Who knows, maybe some day she will grow to become a great athlete, achieve her goals and make her dreams come true. May God give her strength, and to all of us, my dear readers! I love and adore you. Love, happiness and wealth to you!

Your Oksana Kolozina (Fabrichnova)”

Read “Healing Power,” an update on Oksana Fabrichnova Kolozina, in the March 2017 issue of International Gymnast magazine. To subscribe to the print and/or digitals editions, or to purchase back issues, click here.

 
Written by Amanda Turner    Friday, 17 March 2017 17:26    PDF Print
Ponor Tops Two Events in Baku Qualification
(2 votes, average 5.00 out of 5)

Three-time Romanian Olympian Cătălina Ponor led both women's events as qualification concluded Friday at the 2nd FIG World Challenge Cup in Baku.

Gymnasts from 23 countries have gathered at Baku's beautiful National Gymnastics Arena for the second edition of the FIG World Challenge Cup, dubbed the AGF Trophy 2017 by the Azerbaijani Gymnastics Federation. The competition for individual events is part of the FIG World Cup series. The arena was back to full lighting on Friday, following Thursday's unusual choice to have the gymnasts compete under spotlights, exhibition style.


Cătălina Ponor qualified first on both balance beam and women's floor exercise in Baku.

Ponor, 29, topped qualification on both balance beam and floor exercise. On beam, she competed a new routine with a few wobbles (Yurchenko mount; ff, layout; switch leap, Kochetkova; swing ring; Onodi, split jump, Omelianchik; front aerial, split ring jump; RO, stuck double pike; 14.200/6.0).

Australia's Emma Nedov qualified second on balance beam (ff, ff, two-foot layout; ff, layout; switch ring; switch ring jump; front aerial, sheep jump; front tuck; RO, double pike; 13.266/5.5) just ahead of first-year senior Wang Cenyu, who fell on her layout (switch ring to sheep jump; RO, two-foot layout; switch half; Korbut; front aerial, split jump, straddle jump; side somi; RO, 2 1/2; 13.200/5.6).

Ponor went out of bounds on floor exercise (13.233/5.4/-.3) and qualified first over Russian-born Marina Nekrasova of Azerbaijan (13.100/4.9) and Australian Emily Little (12.700/5.0), who also qualified to the vault and beam finals.

2012 Olympic champion Krisztián Berki, who celebrates his 32nd birthday on Saturday, led qualification on pommel horse with an excellent routine that earned a rare 9+ Execution score (15.233/6.2). China's Weng Hao, third behind Berki at last month's World Cup in Melbourne, qualified second (14.800/6.4). France's Cyril Tommasone, the silver medalist at the 2011 Worlds, qualified third with the highest D-score of the field (14.733/6.5).

The French men led qualification on the other two events. Zachari Hrimèche, alternate to France's team at last summer's Olympics, averaged 14.383 to top vault over Australia's Christopher Remkes, who had the same score but took second after a tie-break. 2010 European champion Tomi Tuuha (Finland) qualified third (14.233).

Edgar Boulet topped high bar (14.266/5.9) over Japan's Naoto Hayasaka (14.233/5.9) and Croatia's Anton Kovačević (13.866/5.7).

Competition continues Saturday in Baku with the first of two days of apparatus finals.

External Link: Azerbaijani Gymnastics Federation

2017 AGF Trophy/FIG World Challenger Cup
March 17, Baku, Azerbaijan

Balance Beam QualificationDENDScore
1.Cătălina Ponor6.08.23314.233 Q
2.Emma Nedov5.57.8660.113.266 Q
3.Wang Cenyu5.67.60013.200 Q
4.Vasiliki Millousi5.27.93313.133 Q
5.Marina Nekrasova5.08.00013.000 Q
6.Emily Little4.88.03312.833 Q
7.Göksu Üçtaş Şanli4.57.90012.400 Q
8.Ofir Kremer4.67.80012.400 Q
9.Yulia Inshina4.67.7000.112.200 R1
10.Ioanna Xoulogi5.16.86611.966 R2
11.Rosanna Ojala4.37.4000.111.600 R3
12.Oksana Chusovitina3.97.30011.200
13.Tzuf Feldon4.96.20011.100
14.Anamaria Ocolișan5.16.0660.111.066
15.Demet Mutlu4.46.60011.000
16.Maria Butskikh3.95.7009.550
17.Khilola Doniyorova3.94.9660.18.766

Women's Floor Exercise QualificationDENDScore
1.Cătălina Ponor5.48.1330.313.233 Q
2.Marina Nekrasova4.98.3000.113.100 Q
3.Emily Little5.07.8000.112.700 Q
4.Göksu Üçtaş Şanli4.67.9330.212.333 Q
5.Dogs Ketenci4.47.83312.233 Q
6.Ioanna Xoulogi4.47.80012.200 Q
7.Maria Butskikh4.27.96612.166 Q
8.Gaya Giladi4.67.40012.000 Q
9.Rosanna Ojala4.37.7000.111.900 R1
10.Yulia Inshina4.87.06611.866 R2
11.Tzuf Feldon4.27.60011.800 R3
12.Ominakhon Khalilova4.77.2000.111.800
13.Khilola Doniyorova4.27.56611.766
14.Argyro Afrati4.86.8330.111.533
15.Anamaria Ocolișan4.46.8330.410.833

Pommel Horse QualificationDENDScore
1.Krisztián Berki6.29.03315.233 Q
2.Weng Hao6.48.40014.800 Q
3.Cyril Tommasone6.58.23314.733 Q
4.Filip Ude6.28.46614.666 Q
5.Zoltán Kállai6.08.46614.466 Q
6.Saeedreza Keikha6.08.36614.366 Q
7.Robert Seligman5.68.70014.300 Q
8.Daulet Narmetov5.38.90014.200 Q
9.Moran Yanuka5.58.66614.166 R1
10.Rhys McClenaghan5.68.36613.966 R2
11.Christopher Remkes5.78.10013.800 R3
12.Bence Tálas5.58.06613.566
13.Jure Pavlica4.88.73313.533
14.Sašo Bertoncelj5.77.73313.433
15.Tomas Kuzmickas4.78.70013.400
16.Shogo Nonomura5.77.70013.400
17.Yevgen Yudenkov4.98.46613.366
18.Oleksandr Petrenko5.27.96613.166
19.Michael Tone5.97.23313.133
20.Georgios Chatziefstathiou5.77.40013.100
21.Cristian Bățagă5.97.16613.066
22.Andres Martín5.47.50012.900
23.Liu Rongbing5.97.00012.900
24.Andrei Ursache6.06.83312.833
25.Konstantin Kuzovkov4.58.30012.800
26.Abdulla Azimov5.67.20012.800
27.Murad Agharzayev4.87.80012.600
28.Naoto Hayasaka5.57.10012.600
29.Juho Kanerva5.47.13312.533
30.Andrew Smith5.27.06612.266
31.Vyacheslav Kim5.66.40012.000
32.Abdollah Jamei5.06.43311.433
33.Harnza Yılmaz4.86.13310.933
34.Eyal Glazer4.66.20010.800
35.Pol Díaz4.66.03310.633
36.Ilkay Uğuz4.26.23310.433
37.Antonios Tantalidis4.75.73310.433
38.Timur Kadirov5.05.06610.066
39.Saba Abesadze2.75.9004.04.600

Men's Vault QualificationDENDScoreAverage
1.Zachari Hrimèche5.28.9000.114.00014.383 Q
5.69.16614.766
2.Christopher Remkes5.69.10014.70014.383 Q
5.68.46614.066
3.Tomi Tuuha5.29.30014.50014.233 Q
4.89.2660.113.966
4.Pavel Bulavsky5.68.36613.96614.216 Q
5.68.86614.466
5.Konstantin Kuzovkov4.89.03313.83314.067 Q
5.29.2000.114.300
6.Heikki Saarenketo5.28.90014.10013.983 Q
4.89.06613.866
7.Andrey Medvedev5.67.93313.53313.917 Q
5.68.70014.300
8.Maksym Ivanov5.28.8660.313.76613.916 Q
5.28.86614.066
9.Cristian Bățagă5.28.63313.83313.783 R1
4.89.0330.113.733
10.Clay Mason Stephens5.28.20013.40013.767 R2
5.09.13314.133
11.Ilya Yakovlev5.67.9000.313.20013.617 R3
5.28.83314.033
12.Dmitry Govorov5.27.93313.13313.500
4.89.06613.866
13.Saman Madani5.27.96613.16613.333
4.88.70013.500
14.Kazuyuki Takeda5.27.7330.412.53313.150
4.88.96613.766
15.Ali Saadi Mohsin Al-Tameemi5.68.4660.413.66613.150
5.27.8330.412.633
16.Anton Olivson4.89.0330.313.53312.583
2.88.83311.633
17.Ilkay Uğuz4.88.53313.33312.383
3.28.5330.311.433
18.Mustafa Arca4.08.8660.112.76612.200
2.88.83311.633

High Bar QualificationDENDScore
1.Edgar Boulet5.98.36614.266 Q
2.Naoto Hayasaka5.98.33314.233 Q
3.Anton Kovačević5.78.16613.866 Q
4.Tomas Kuzmickas5.18.66613.766 Q
5.Shogo Nonomura5.77.96613.666 Q
6.Mitchell Morgans5.68.00013.600 Q
7.Tin Srbić5.48.06613.466 Q
8.Alen Dimic5.97.53313.433 Q
9.Eduard Shaulov4.28.63312.833 R1
10.Oleksandr Petrenko4.88.00012.800 R2
11.Bence Tálas5.66.93312.533 R3
12.Danil Baturin5.17.30012.400
13.Oskar Kirmes5.26.93312.133
14.Nikolaos Iliopoulos4.87.26612.066
15.Vlad Cotuna5.66.43312.033
16.Alexander Shatilov5.06.96611.966
17.Ümit Şamiloğlu5.46.16611.566
18.Konstantin Kuzovkov3.87.60011.400
19.Saman Madani4.17.00011.100
20.Dmitry Govorov4.26.83311.033
21.Ioan Nistor5.15.43310.533
22.Sercan Demir3.86.36610.166
23.Michael Sorokine4.55.53310.033
24.Andres Martín5.14.90010.000
25.Timur Kadirov3.96.0009.900
 


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