Richard Thompson 100m 9.85s (+1.0) Video

>> August 14, 2011

Olympic silver medalist Richard Thompson became the fastest man in Trinidad and Tobago when he run 9.85s (+1.0) in the 100m during the Sagicor-NAAA National Open Track and Field championships 2011, at the Hasely Crawford stadium, Port of Spain, TRI on August 13, 2011. The achievement, which ranked him 9th fastest in all-time lists, eclipses Ato Boldon's national record 9.86s which set 4 times during late 1990's. Thompson's previous record was 9.89s set en route to win the silver medal at the 2008 Olympics in Beijing.

Keston Bledmen took silver in 10.06s while Aaron Armstrong bronze in 10.07s. Olympic silver medalist Marc Burns came 4th in a time of 10.09s, beaten Emmanuel Callender (10.12s) who finished 5th, slightly ahead of Darrel brown (10.13s) in sixth position.


Chi Cheng The Greatest Asian Sprinter of All Time

>> August 10, 2011

Bronze from the 1968 Olympics
Chi Cheng is no doubt, the greatest Asian female sprinter of all-time. She conquered the World during her prime by producing seven World records over 100 yards, 100 meters, 200 meters, 220 yards, 100m hurdles. Within 1964 to 1970, she created a total of 44 Asian records. Chi Cheng's 100 yards record 10.10s set in Portland on 13 June 1970 lasted almost 40 years and only beaten by Veronica Campbell (9.91s) on 31 May 2010. She also won 77 gold medals in international competitions.

At age of 18 in 1962, she competed at a provincial games in Taiwan and breaks 4 national records. The records were from 80m hurdles (11.9s), High Jump (1.57m), Long Jump (5.58m) and Pentathlon (4,142pts).

Following the achievements she received scholarship from the government to study and training at the United States in February 1963. In the USA, she guided by coach Vincent Reel (said to be her husband ??) and has improved very fast. She participated in her second Olympics in 1964 at Tokyo. However, she didn't win any medal after finished 17th at heptathlon in 4,449pts and 11.1s at 80m hurdles.

Nevertheless, in 1968 Olympics at Mexico City, she won bronze medal from the 80m hurdles in a time of 10.51s, merely behind Australians Pam Kilborn (10.46s) and Maureen Caird (10.39s). She also entered the 100m dash and had done 11.4s during the semifinals before finished seventh in the finals in 11.5s. Wyomia Tyus won the final race in a World record time of 11.0s. A month before the games she equaled the previous 100m WR of 11.2s in Denver, USA, although she pulled her muscles (both legs) and had a knee surgery in 1967.

Chi Cheng's most successful year was in 1970. She set five World outdoor records, at 100 meters (11.0s), 200 meters (22.4s), 100m low hurdles (12.8s), 100 yards (10.0s) and 220 yards (22.6s). She also won 66 medals at outdoor events and 21 at indoor events. During the 1969-1970, out of 154 events (sprints, hurdles, long jump, relays) entered, she only lost once.

She was expected by coaches, writers, journalists, commentators, and fans to win at least one gold medal at the 1972 Olympics in Munich. Obviously she has a great chance to do so in 100m or 100m hurdles. But unexpectedly, she did not compete due to injury setbacks and had to undergo surgery, in which reportedly "not successful" and forced her to retire earlier.

Chi Cheng has won two gold medals from two the Asian Games. In the 1966 Asian Games in Bangkok, she leaped 5.95m in long jump to win the gold medal. At the 1970 Asian Games, also held in Bangkok, she won the century dash in 11.6s, half of a second ahead of silver medalist. She ran the 400m hurdles but stopped at 330m due to a severe thigh cramp.

Her stunning performances brought her many honours in 1971. She has been named "Athlete of the Year" by the Track and Field World and at the same time voted as "Global Athlete of the Year" by the Associated Press. In 2000, Che Ching was voted "Female Asian Athlete of The Twentieth Century" by the Asian Athletics Association as well as described by the IAAF as "Asia's Legendary Female Sprinter".

Chi Cheng's Biodata / Profile

Full Name: Chi Cheng
Nationality: Chinese Taipei / Taiwan
Born: 15 March 1944, Hsin-chu County, Taiwan
Height: 1.72m (5-8)
Weight: 136 pounds (62kg)
College: California State Polytechnic University, Pomona, California
Club: Los Angeles Track Club
Coaches: S.S.Kwan (Junior- at Taiwan), Vincent Reel, 1914-1999 (Senior- at California, USA)

Appearance at:
Olympic Games: Rome 1960, Tokyo 1964, Mexico City 1968
Asian Games: Bangkok 1966, Mexico City 1968

Personal Bests:
60 yards: 6.5i (Toronto CAN, 05.02.1970)
100 yards: 10.0h / 10.10 (Portland USA, 13.06.1970)
100 meters: 11.22s +1.9 (Vienna AUT, 18.07.1970)
200 meters: 22.62s +0.8 (Munich GER, 12.07.1970)
220 yards: 22.4s (Los Angeles USA, 04.07.1970)
440 yards: 52.5s (Orange USA, 20.06.1970)
50 m hurdles: 6.9i (Vancouver CAN, 21.02.70)
60 y hurdles: 7.6i (New York USA, 1970)
80 m hurdles: 10.51s (Ciudad de Mexico MEX, 10.10.1968)
100 m hurles: 12.93s 0.0 (Munich GER, 12.07.70)
High Jump: 1.585m (Westminster USA, 18.05.1963)
Long Jump: 6.35m (Claremont USA, 28.03.1970) & 6.42i (New York USA, 17.02.1970)

References / recommended reading
Biographical Dictionary of Chinese Women: The Twentieth Century 1912-2000
Asian Athletics All-Time Rankings as at 2000 (contact:
The International Track & Field Annual


Michael Johnson Still the Best - TOP 3 Races Ever

>> August 07, 2011

You may argue when i say he is the best track and field athlete of all-time, but you cannot argue the fact that he is the greatest 400m runner of all-time, the greatest 200-400m combined of all-time, and the greatest athlete during the last decade of the 21st century (1990's), too.

I love the way this man sprinting, unique style, upright stance, and very steady. He was coached by Clyde Hart, who is regarded as the greatest quarter-miler coach of all-time. He is 78 years old in 2011 and coached for more than 45 years. If you wonder he has produced the likes Jeremy Wariner, Greg Houghton, Sanya Richards etc.

Johnson's best times are 19.32s at 200m (1996 Olympics - WR at the time), and 43.18s at 400m (1999 World championships - present WR). He also holds the World record best at 300m in 30.85s. He won 8 gold medals at the World championships and 4 at the Olympics ... (just to list a few). Here is my Michael Johnson's TOP 3 races of all-time;

1- Michael Johnson's 400m World Record (43.18s) at 1999 WCh, Seville

2- Michael Johnson's 200m World Record (19.32s) at 1996 Olympics, Atlanta

3- MJ's 400m Semifinals (43.95s - "shutting down" at 300m), 1999 WCh

Extra- You can also watch "The Greatest Moment of Michael Johnson's Career"


Effects of Ramadan Fasting on Athlete Performance - TIPS for Exercise, Training During Ramadan

>> August 04, 2011

During the month of Ramadan it's estimated that around 500 millions of adult Muslims all over the world fast from dawn to sunset. Generally, 'fasting' means you can't drink, eat, smoke, and have sex during the daylights. That will require those who fast to change the timing of food and fluid intakes, as well as sleep cycle.

One day of fasting seems to have no or a little effect on performance. However, thirty consecutive days of fasting may affect various performance factors including strength, speed, and endurance.

Previous studies have mentioned that Ramadan fasting contributed a fall in aerobic capacity, endurance, and ability to perform exercise at 75% of maximum vo2 max. There was also study that reported some decrements in general fitness components (speed, agility, endurance) and skill test (dribbling) following the fasting (1). The reasons of aforesaid decrements might be lack of fluid and food intake and sleep loss , in which subsequently increase fatigue.

However, recent study demonstrates that there were no clear effects in speed, power, agility, endurance and dribbling skill following Ramadan fasting (7). A study found that Ramadan fasting did not affect the physical performance of athletes, in fact improved performance (2). 

A study was carried out to investigate the effects of Ramadan fasting on anaerobic power, anaerobic capacity and the removal rate of lactate in sprinters, thrower (athletics), and wrestlers (3). Results from this study suggested that Ramadan fasting may not produce adverse effects on body composition, anaerobic power, anaerobic capacity, and LA metabolism during, and after high intensity exercise if there is no change in total daily caloric intake (food and fluid), and no change in total sleeping hours or if everything are maintained as before Ramadan (3).

During Ramadan fasting, proper periodisation of training is important for maintaining and optimising the performance of athletes. Adjustment of training can have a remarkable effect on performance. High-level athletes can maintain performance during Ramadan if physical training, diet, and sleep are well-controlled (9).

Recommendation / Tips for Exercising During Ramadan

  • First of all, there is no reason to stop your regular exercise during Ramadan;
  • Exercise in the morning is okay as long the neuromuscular is already activated and ready to practice;
  • Exercise in the afternoon/evening (normally 2 hours before break fast) is okay but you may control  the training variables (volume, set, repetition) to adapt the physiological change occurred during Ramadan;
  • From the scientific research, experienced athletes may be able maintain the normal training loads (with some adjustments) when fasted in Ramadan's month;
  • Heavy gym session or weight training is preferably be done 1 and a half hour after first meal of post fasting so you can lower the risk of muscle damage;
  • Other reason to exercise at evening is you can consume your supplement foods as usual;
  • If your aim is to lose weight, the best time to perform the workouts is 1 - 1.5 hours prior to break-fast (evening);
  • You may drink heap of waters during sunset to dawn (not dawn to sunset, of course !!);
  • Maintain the daily calorie intake (food & fluid) as before Ramadan (very important);
  • Make sure that you consume protein with the pre-fasting and post-fasting meals;
  • Taking extra multivatamin, protein shake, protein bar are also very helpful;
  • You should ensure adequate sleep and good nutrition to preserve performance and general health.

  • It's clear that you don't really need to make an excuse regarding your practice or training during Ramadan. However to keep your body (and mind), fit and healthy, good diet, sleep etc as mentioned above should be adhered, or your training's performance may decline as reported from the scientific studies. Kindly remember that training impact from week 1 to week 4 of fasting month may be different (increase), thus adjustments of diets and workouts are vital.

    (1) Impact of Ramadan on physical performance in professional soccer players
    (2) Influence of Ramadan fasting on physiological and performance variables in football players: Summary of the F-MARC 2006 Ramadan fasting study
    (3) Influence of Ramadan fasting on anaerobic performance and recovery following  short time high intensity exercise
    (4) Effect of Ramadan fasting on 60 min of endurance running
    (5) Effect of Ramadan intermittent fasting on aerobic an anaerobic performances
    (6) Is diurnal lifestyle altered during Ramadan in professional Muslim athletes
    (7) The influence of Ramadan on physical performance measures in young Muslim football
    (8)  Effects of Ramadan on physical performance: chronobiological consideration
    (9)  Influence of Ramadan fasting on anaero bic performance and recovery following short time high intensity exercise


    The Importance of Wind Gauge in Track Meet - Wind Correction and Correlation with Performance

    >> August 03, 2011

    When you watch track and field competition on TV, two things that are often mentioned by a commentator, the time or distance achieved by performer and then the wind reading. Why? This is simple, no matter how fast you ran or jumped, your performance would not be considered "legal" when the wind reading is not within the legal limit. Mentioning the wind reading can give an immediate feedback to fans and stakeholders as well so they will have an idea whether somebody has set a record (PB, NR etc.). Not all events require wind gauge, the use of this instrument only apply to these events, 100m, 200m, 110mh, 100mh, long jump and triple jump.

    Wind reading is expressed in metres per second (m/s). A positive reading (tailwind) means the wind direction is from behind (which helps increase velocity), while a negative reading (headwind) refer to the a wind that blows against an athlete as he/she move forward. In the affected events, all the "negative wind" such as -0.5, -1.8, -3.0 are considered "legal", while "positive wind" would only be considered legal when the reading is not exceeding +2.0, means that +2.01 would be illegal and performance may not be ratified (as new record).

    Basic rules of wind gauge operation
    For sprints and hurdles, the anemometer (wind gauge) must be placed at 50m mark (just adjacent to lane 1) before the finish line. It should be measured (to start recording) from the start of race (100m - 10s duration and 110mh - 13s), or the last 100m for the 200m event (10s duration). You don't have to worry when do you stop it, it will operate (when you push button for the manual wind gauge) and stop automatically (pre-set the duration). For the jumps, it should be placed at 40m (long jump) or 35m (triple jump) distances from the take-off line, and measured for 5 seconds from the commencement of the run or when the athlete crosses the anemometer.

    Southeast Asian practice
    One main setback in Southeast Asian competitions has been the lack of awareness and concern among the organizers/officials regarding the importance of wind gauge. This will be further elaborated in this article.

    Before I go any further, you should know this - operating the anemometer or  wind gauge is actually the most easiest technical job in an athletics meet.

    What are their significance in the relation of athletes' performances?

    100 metres
    It has been shown that the advantage (and disadvantage) of every 0.2m/s of wind is about 0.01 second. It means a 0.5m/s of tailwind would help athletes to run faster by approximately 0.025s, whereas a headwind -0.5m/s would cost the athletes'  time by 0.025 (same amount with tailwinds).

    Wind Gauge
    +0.5wind = 0.025s advantage
    +1.0wind = 0.05s
    +1.5wind = 0.075s
    +2.0wind = 0.10s
    +3.0wind = 0.15s
    +4.0wind = 0.20s.
    -0.5wind = 0.025s disadvantage
    -2.0wind = 0.10s ...

    In women's 100m, higher advantage and also disadvantage were found with the same amount of winds. Perhaps, bodyweight factors contribute to the finding.
    --> Tailwind: +1.0  = 0.07s ,+2.0 = 0.12s.
    --> Headwind: -1.0 = 0.07s, -2.0 = 0.12s.

    Case: Christophe Lemaitre ran 9.92s (+2.0) at 100m in French Nationals recently, and his best time prior to the race was 9.95s (+1.0). It was a huge improvement when you take into account that he was expected to achieve his best (peak) during the World champs (would be held in less than a month) not during French nationals. But the question is that does he actually improved? Obviously yes!. However if you are a critical coach, taking all things into consideration, he did not!. Because 9.92s with +2.0 winds would equate to about 10.02s in a condition of no wind assistance at all (0.0). His previous PB (9.95, +1.0) would be around 10.00s, that is 0.02s faster than his performance from the French Nationals. Other examples;

    Obadeli Thompson 9.69A (+5.7) in 1998. PB at the time 9.87A (-0.2).
    ---> Exact time: 9.90s (slower than his PB). #Both (9.69 and PB) are achieved at altitude which should requires more specific/different calculation, but I will discus about "advantage in performances at altitude" in the next time.

    Norjannah Hafiszah (Malaysian sprinter) 11.60s (-1.5) in 2011. Will she break the NR 11.50s held by G.Shanti? If her time was really accurate (timing system was not malfunction), yes that's the possibility.
    ---> Possible time: 0.0 (no wind) = 11.53s, given with +1.0wind = 11.48s (yikes... NR!!).

    Click here to adjust / calculate / estimate your real time for 100m.

    200 metres
    Electronic Wind Gauge

    In 200m sprint, the calculation involves wind reading, the lane, and altitude if relevant.
    --> Tailwind: +0.5wind = 0.04s advantage,
    +1.0wind = 0.07s,
    +1.5wind = 0.11s,
    +2.0wind = 0.15s.

    --> Headwind: -0.5wind = 0.03s advantage,
    -1.0wind = 0.06s,
    -1.5wind = 0.11s,
    -2.0wind = 0.15s.

    Above information is not considering altitude and lane effects. Perhaps I'll need to discus about the altitude and centrifugal effect (lane/curve effect) in the next post.

    Case: Leroy Burrell of USA ran 19.61s at Texas in 1996. This performance was better than the WR at the time (19.72s by Pietro Mannea). But it was not ratified due to "too much wind assistance" (+4.0). However, when you perform the wind adjustment (0.0), his time would only be around 19.83s.

    Click here to adjust / calculate / estimate your real time at 200m where you can include all factors (wind, lane, altitude).

    110mh / 100mh
    In high hurdles, the predicted influence of winds is much more higher than the other events. One  study in the past has elaborated that the time in 110mh can be improved as much as 0.19s when the race is assisted by wind of +2.0m/s. Below is the detailed information for men's 110mh / women's 100mh (from other studies);
    --> Tailwind: +1.0wind = 0.12s  / 0.11s advantages
    --> Tailwind: +2.0wind = 0.22s  / 0.21s advantages
    --> Headwind: -1.0wind = 0.13s / 0.13s disadvantage
    --> Headwind: -2.0wind = 0.27s / 0.28s disadvantage

    Case: Rayzam Shah of Malaysia has ran 13.94s (-0.2) in Asian champs recently. Given a +1.0 tailwind he would have run 13.81s. Hence, we know that he actually has potential to run 13.72 - 13.75s (at his top form and given a great condition with tailwinds of +2.0)

    Horizontal jumps
    It was indicated that a +2.0 tailwind would give an advantage to long jumpers by at least 5cm and can be up to 16cm (men). Bob Beamon comes to mind. Bob Beamon's 8.90m performance has been contributed significantly by the (maximum allowable) tailwinds (+2.0m/s) by approximately 16cm, in addition to another 12-14cm advantage from the thinner-air at altitude. The rest was his efforts, of course. I witnessed a massive jump of 8.78m during the Australian championships last year. It was registered by Fabrice Lapiere who has a current PB of 8.40m (8.35m before the 8.78m). It was a wind-assisted performance (+3.1) but it also shows that bigger winds could possibly help athletes jump with even further distance, more than to what has been anticipated in research papers?

    Statistics of wind reading in athletics meets
    This part highlights the current practice (use of wind gauge in meets) of track organizers during their meets. Several official results (up to 10) were randomly selected (during 2010/2011 athletics season) from each of the following countries;

    Ultrasonic Wind Gauge
              NATION                                   W.R.M         W.R.M.R
              Australia ...................................... 10 ............... 10
              Korea .......................................... 10 ................ 10
              India ............................................. 6 ................. 6
              Indonesia ..................................... 4 .................. 4
              Laos ............................................  0 .................. 0
              Malaysia ......................................  2 .................. 1
              Myanmar ...................................... 0 .................. 0
              Philippines .................................... 7 .................. 6
              Singapore ..................................... 9 .................. 7
              Taiwan ........................................ 10 ................. 10
              Thailand ....................................... 9 ................... 7
    W.R.M  = Wind Reading Measured     
    W.R.N.R = Wind Reading Measured (and results) Reported

    From the above, wind reading has not been a big deal and were not entirely measured (or reported) in several-to-many competitions in Southeast Asia (see W.R.M = number of meets with wind gauge, and used it for wind measurement). At the same time, several competitions which have actually measured the wind speed (again see W.R.M) didn't bother to report the reading (see W.R.M.R = number of meets that actually reported the readings). One example based on above, out of many competitions in Malaysia during the year, only 2 out of 10 competitions have the wind speed measured, but unfortunately only 1 out of the 2 has taken initiative to report the readings (in official results). This means that from many competitions held in Malaysia, you will see only one (or maybe just a few) official results that included the wind information of all the affected events.

    End notes
    • Wind gauge is compulsory (by rules) in track and field meets and its reading must be reported along with the official results. 
    • If not the case, the athletes and coaches will have difficulty to do performance analysis and they do not know whether there is improvement from one season to another. 
    • Therefore, track organizers must consider this matter very seriously for the benefit of athletes and coaches. 
    • Wind reading information is very useful for tracking the seasonal performance's fluctuation. 
    • Besides, operating the wind gauge is the most easiest work in athletics meet.
    Samuel Francis (PB 9.99) crosses 50m mark to win his race (by Jad Adrian)
    A realistic quasi-physical model of the 100 metre dash by J.R. Mureika
    A mathematical analysis of the bioenergetics of hurdling by A.J Ward-Smith
    A model of wind and altitude effect 110m hurdles By Spiegel & Mureika
    The legality of wind and altitude assisted performances in the sprints by J.R Mureika
    Effects of winds on world class long jump performance by David W. Murrie
    What really are the best performances? J.R. Mureika
    Comparing 100m sprints by K. Duffy


    Christophe Lemaitre 100m 9.92s +2.0 (Video) - Officially the Fastest White Man in History

    >> July 30, 2011

    A few days back I wrote a complete lists of the fastest white men in history and out the lists Christophe Lemaitre was second fastest white man of all-time. I know that Lemaitre has becomes the first white man (Caucasian) to break the 10s barrier in 2010 but there was another guy from non-African descent (non-black) has gone sub10 earlier, Patrick Johnson of Australia with 9.93s in 2003. He achieved the time at age of 31 (and still running at the moment). Nevertheless Johnson is mixed blood (Caucasian father of Ireland + Indigenous Australian (black) mother who died when he was just 18 months old).

    Lemaitre ran 9.95s twice in the past a few weeks and is expected to explode during the 2011 World Championships in Deagu next month but he lowered the time to 9.92s +2.0 earlier during the French national championships in Albi on July 29, 2011. His progression to 9.92s marks him as the "fastest white man" or the "fastest man from non-African descent" in history without any doubt now. I reckon none expect he will run that fast one month before the major championships.

    Christophe Lemaitre - no doubt the fastest white man alive
    But to me it's not really a surprise. Running under the best condition engulfing the stadium ambient (29 degree celsius), no pressure against the local sprinters and then helped by the most favorable tailwinds 2.0m/s (2.1m/s = Illegal), you "should" run faster than expected. Well, scientific studies have shown that advantage of a 2.0m/s tailwinds is about 0.10 seconds !!.

    I said that sub10 is no longer "magical barrier" for Lemaitre since it is now a common thing "cracking sub10". At the best shape and form and given the right condition, I think he has chance to break and break his record to 9.8-low or 9.7-high, which would make him the fastest man in Europe, faster than Francis Obikwelu, Linford Christie or anyone else. But to break the world record is perhaps out of reach.

    Christophe Lemaitre's 9.92 +2.0 Video from French Nationals 2011

    2011 French Nationals: 100m men Final Results (W: +2.0)

    1        9.92     NR    Christophe Lemaitre
    2        10.07             Jimmy Vicaut
    3        10.17             Martial Mbandjock
    4        10.29             Yannick Lesourd
    5        10.29             Emmanuel Biron
    6        10.30             Teddy Tinmar
    7        10.32             Ronald Pognon
    8        10.50             Pierre-Alexis Pessonneaux


    Malaysia Athletics Results No 6, 2011: Sabah Open, Penang Open, 19th International Little Athletics, Thailand Sports School Games 2011

    >> July 28, 2011

    Malaysia Athletics Results No 6, 2011
    Compiled by Jad Adrian (T&F Statistician)

    Women 100m final at Malaysian Nationals in Kangar
    02 July, Sliven BUL: 21st Balkan Games 2011
    -regional multi-sports event for nations of Balkans (southeastern Europe)-
    -athletes from MAS & other foreign countries competed on invitational-
    100m: (+1.5) 1r2, Mohd Imran A.Hadi, 10.40s (4th fastest in MAS All-Time lists); 3r2, Mohd Ikhwan Nor, 10.63s;

    07-10 July, Kobe JAP: 19th Asian Athletics Championships 2011
    -following are detailed results of MAS athletes at the championships-
    (07) 400m: 6h3, Paneerselvam Yuvaaraj, 48.17s;
    (10) 110mh: (-0.8) 7, Rayzam Shah Wan Sofian, 14.03s (& 4h2, 13.94s -0.2);
    (08) TJ: 6, Mohd Hakimi Ismail, 15.77m +3.1 (best regular 15.76m +0.8);
    (09) HT: 11, Jackie Wong Siew Cheer, 52.97m;

    (10) 3000stc: 7, Melinder Kaur, 11:20.13s;
    (09) 400mh: 7, Noraseela Mohd Khalid, 58.53s (& 4h1, 58.91s on 8/7);
    (09) TJ: 10, Noor Amira Mohd Nafiah, 13.04m +0.9;
    (087) HT: 5, Tan Song Hwa, 54.44m;

    09 July, Plovdiv BUL: International Meeting ("Vulpev-Bahchevanov")
    -area permit meetings of European athletics outdoors with participation of elite athletes from eight countries-
    100m: (-1.6) 6r3, Mohd Zabidi Ghazali, 11.07s;
    (-1.4) 3r4, Mohd Noor Imran A.Hadi, 10.58s; 6r4, Ambrose Jilom & Mohd Ikhwan Nor, 10.81s;
    200m: (+0.2) 1r4, Mohd Noor Imran, 21.36s; 4r4, Mohd Ikhwan Nor, 21.72s; 7r4, Mohd Zabdi Ghazali, 22.85s;
    800m: 1, Mohd Jironi Riduan, 1:53.09s (solo run, leaving 2nd finisher by 7 sec !!);

    100m: (-1.2) 3, Norjannah Hafiszah Jamaluddin, 11.60s (2nd fastest in MAS All-Time lists); 5, Nurul Sarah Abdul Kadir, 11.84s.
    200m: (-1.7) 2, Norjannah Hafiszah, 24.65s. 3, Nurul Sarah, 25.05s.
    800m: 2, K. Gantimanthi, 2:11.26s.

    09 July, Malacca: 36th SUKUM
    -annual multi-sports event for Malaysian university staff-
    SP: 1, Muhamad Malik Tobias, 13.19m
    (a retired athlete!! - NR holder at decathlon, 7095pts)

    JT: 1, Nurul Huda Mohd Akhir, 38.38m;

    9-10 July, Kota Kinabalu: Sabah Open Track & Field
    -a total of 700 participants including some quests from the Philippines as noted-
    (09) 100m: 1, Eddie Edwards Jr, 10.87s; 2, Mohd Putra Amin, 11.04s; 3, Jesly Justin, 11.11s;
    (10) 200m: 1, Sebastian Lee Azcona, 22.30s;
    (10) 400m: 1, Muhamad Yunus Lasaleh, 49.57s; 2, Anchois Aron, 50.32s;
    (10) 110mh: 1, Patrick Sacro Unso, PHI, 14.99s;
    (09) 400mh: 1, Patrick Sacro Unso, PHI, 54.85s; 2, Eldy Sham Elron, 55.83s; 3, Pang Tsun Kuo, 55.86s;
    (09) HJ: 1, Rizal Sidi Ahmad, 1.95m; 2, Sebastian Lee Azcona (sprinter !!), 1.93m;
    (10) LJ: 1, El Said Abdel Aziz, 6.90m;
    (09) TJ: El Said Abdel Aziz,14.57m; 2, Jonathan Wong, 14.56m; 3, Alfred Udayar, Sab, 14.18s;
    (10) SP: 1, Mohd Hafiz Hashim, 14.34m; 2, Andy Gerald, 12.15m; 3, Max Anzie Jetol, Sab, 11.95m;
    (09) DT: 1. Mohd Hafiz Hashim, 39.57m;
    (09) JT: 1, Shane Lau Sie Long, 55.67m; 2, Josmon Justin, 55.02m;
    (09): 4x100m: 1, Sandakan Team, 42.60s; 2, Tsubasa Kinabalu Team, 42.70s;

    Boys (U17)
    (10) DT (w?): 1, Danny Paul, 37.71m;

    (09) TJ: 1, Merrey Gabali, 10.91m;

    Girls (U17)
    (10) HJ: 1, Valerie Zinugin, 1.52m;

    9-10 July, Penang: Penang Open Track & Field
    -all athletes from MAS except only one from SIN as noted-
    (10) 400m: 1, Mohd Harmizi Arobi, 49.4s; 2, Murugiah Parthiban, 49.7s (& 1s2, 49.9s);
    (09) 800m: 1, Nik Hafiz, 1:55.2s; 2, M.Parthiban, 1:59.2s;
    (10) 1500m: 1, Nik Hafiz, 4:11.4s;
    (09) 5000m: 1, Alex Romas, Ked, 16:16.8s. 2, Mohgan Ravinteran, Ked, 16:33.5s;
    (10) 3000stc: 1, Rajendran Palanisamy, Ked, 9:48.5s; 2, Mohgan Rivinteran, Ked, 9:59.2s; 3, Nadaraji Kumanthan, 10:07.5s; 4, Alex Romas, Ked, 10:23.0s;
    (09) 400mh: 1, Syed Rizal Syed Alwi, 56.2s;
    (10) HJ: 1, Mohd Shahrul Rizal Azhar, 1.97m;
    (10) LJ: 1, Mohd Faizal Mustafa, 6.99m;
    (09) TJ: 1, Fazlil Mustafa, 14.52m;
    (10) HT: 1, Ng Chee Chew, 43.94m;

    (09) 5000m: 1, Balasubramaniam Preymane, 21:42.5s; 2, Parthiban Shalini, 23:31.3s;
    (09) HJ: 1, Wong Boon Syian, 1.67m; 2, Michelle Sng Suat Li, SIN, 1.67m;
    (10) LJ: 1, Ng Khai Lee, 5.58m;
    (09) TJ: 1, Norina Damneon, 11.45m;
    (09) DT: 1, Yap Jeng Tzan, 44.26m;
    (10) JT: 1, Nadzirah Che Mat, 38.25m;

    09-10 July, Kuala Lumpur: 19th International Little Athletics Champs
    -competition for youth athletes (14 & 15y)  between 3 countries, MAS, SIN & AUS (WA)-
    (09) 100m: 1, Muhamad Aqmal Safuan Hasan, 10.99s;
    (10) 200m: 1, Muhamad Aqmal Safuan Hasan, 22.78s;
    (09) 400m: 1, Muncherji Zubin Percy, SIN, 50.30s; 2, Sathiamoorthi Lingeasan, 50.73s; 3, Ku Amir Stazwan Ku Sharif, 51.32s;
    (09) 800m: 1, Jeeventhiran A/L Victor Ravintharan, 2:00.45s;
    (10) 1500m: 1, Heng Yu Jie, SIN, 4:18.90s; 
    (10) 200mh (h?): 1, Quek Jun Jie Calvin, SIN, 25.34s; 2, Mohammad Alif Fatah Azmawi, 25.49s; 3, Tarwyn Filipek, AUS, 25.83s;
    (09) SP: 1, Jean-Charl Smith, AUS, 16.81m; 2, Blake Phillips, AUS, 15.57m;
    (10) DT (w?): 1, Blake Phillips, AUS, 57.96m; 2, Jean-Charl Smith, AUS, 51.66m; 3, Jackson Wong Cheun Young, 51.00m; 4, Brian See Wei Ren, SIN, 47.15m;
    (10) JT (w?): 1, Rahpael Asun, 56.19m; 2, Blake Phillips, AUS, 54.42m;

    (09) 100m: 1, Cheah Tau Chung, 11.36s;
    (09) 400m: 1, Badrul Hisyam Abd Manaf, 51.79s;
    (10) 200mh (h?): 1, Cha Ross, AUS, 25.71s;
    (09) HJ: 1, Jonathan Tinggang, Sar, 1.83m;
    (09) TJ: 1, Muhamad Musri Subhan, 13.81m;
    (09) DT (w?): 1, Jonathan Tapley, AUS, 50.79m; 2, Mohamad Amirul Akmal Rahim, 46.01m; 3, Hoe Ki-Cheong Caleb, SIN, 45.52m;

    (09) 100m: 1, Shanti Veronica Pereira, SIN, 12.39s; 2, Mahafizatul Abdul Manaf,  12.72s; 3, Eugenia Tan, SIN, 12.78s; 4, Hannah Watt, AUS, 12.87s; 5, Rebecca Vester, AUS, 12.95s;
    (10) 200m: 1, Breanna Dixon, AUS, 26.15s; 2, Tallulah Luisa Braganca, SIN, 26.35s;
    (09) 400m: 1, Rebekah Newton, AUS, 58.19s; 2, Breanna Dixon, AUS, 60.26s; 3, Thia Yi Yi, SIN, 60.87s;
    (10) 800m: 1, Rebekeh Newton, AUS, 2:23.04s; 2, Jemima Cummins, AUS, 2:27.48s; 3, Anies Zarryna 'Amdan, 2:29.62s; 
    (09) 1500m: 1, Jemima Cummins, AUS, 5:04.62s; 2, Anies Zarryna 'Amdan, 5:18.79s;
    (09) 100mh (h?): 1, Nursyafiqah Anis Abu Bakar, 14.89s; 2, Jannah Wong Min, SIN, 15.02s; 3, Hannah Watt, AUS, 15.63s;
    (10) 200mh (h?): 1, Hannah Watt, AUS, 29.37s; 2, Jannah Wong Min, SIN, 29.56s; 3, Nur Syafiqah Anis Abu Bakar, 29.87s;
    (100 HJ: 1, Chang Shing Yin, 1.53m; 2, Ng Yu Jing Estella, SIN, 1.50m;
    (10) LJ: 1, Noor Shahidatun Nadia M.Zuki, 5.87m; 2, Breanna Dixon, AUS, 5.20m;
    (09) TJ: 1, Noor Shahidatun Nadia M.Zuki, 12.82m; 2, Nur Salwana Salman, 10.84m; 3, Amelia Cairns, AUS, 10.50m;
    (09) SP (w?): 1, Jesse Burke, AUS, 12.07m; 2, Nur Amalina Ibrahim, 11.26m; 3, Alicia Long, SIN, 11.08s;
    (10) DT (h?): 1, Alex Robinson, AUS, 34.22m; 2, Alicia Bernardo, AUS, 32.63m; 3, Jessica Henderson, AUS, 31.93m; 4, Fiona Ng Jing Ling, SIN, 30.47m; 5, Aur Amalina Ibrahim, 30.35m;
    (09) 4x100m: 1, SSSC Team, SIN, 48.39s; 2, WALAA Team, AUS, 50.46s;
    (10) 4x400m: 1, SSSC Team, SIN, 4:10.00s; 2, WALAA 'A' Team, AUS, 4:12.42s;

    (09) 100m: 1, Amy Braimbridge, AUS, 12.82s;
    (10) 200m: 1, Amy Braimbridge, AUS, 26.29s;
    (09) 400m: 1, Amy Braimbridge, AUS, 60.38s; 2, Ariana Nurminda Ariffin, 61.92s;
    (10) 800m: 1, Tarinah Nazaroff, AUS, 2:22.65s; 2, Faradilah Raznie, 2:27.73s; 3, Hor Kar Yin Carys, SIN, 2:29.82s; 4, Cheong Han Yi, 2:31.33s; 5, Ashley Sharp, AUS, 2:33.17s;
    (09) 1500m: 1, Tarinah Nazaroff, AUS, 5:00.49s; 2, Cheong Han Yi, 5:21.56s;
    (09) 80mh (h?): 1, Isobel Copeman, AUS, 12.76s; 2, Juraini Mat Rozi, 12.97s; 3, Taylor Collard, AUS, 12.98s;
    (10) HJ: 1,  Nicole Robinson, AUS, 1.65m; 2, Carly Trewin, AUS, 1.53m; 3, Nursyahira Md Osman, 1.50m; 4, Taylor Collard, AUS, 1.50m;
    (09) LJ: 1, Taylor Collard, AUS, 5.30m; 2, Nur Izzati Akmal Nazril Azdin, 5.17m;
    (10) TJ: 1, Lynette Lim Enxuan, SIN, 11.16m; 2, Taylor Collard, AUS, 11.04m; 3, Celine Chay Yun Lam, SIN, 10.75m; 4, Carly Trewin, AUS, 10.74m;
    (10) SP (w?): 1, Chin Poh Kuan, 12.37m; 2, Jazmin Nash, AUS, 11.90m;
    (09) DT (w?): 1, Queenie Ting Kung Ni, 33.91m; 2, Hannah Cadlolo, AUS, 33.70m; 3, Chin Poh Kuan, MAS, 30.53m;

    16 July, Singapore: SAA T&F Series 5
    -only selected events held with participation from SIN & MAS-
    100m: (-0.7) 4, Mhd Latif Nyat, 11.07s
    TJ: 1, Ammar Fitri Zainol, 15.29m -1.2. 2, Mohd Hakimi Ismail, 15.22m +0.7.

    100m: (-1.5) 1, Siti Fatimah Mohamad, 12.18s. 2, Siti Zubaidah Adabi, 12.18s. 3, Yee Yi Ling, 12.53s.
    200m: (+1.5) 1, Siti Zubaidah Adabi, 24.80s. 2, Yee Yi Ling, 25.61s. 3, Siti Fatimah Mohamad, 26.15s.
    DT: 1, Yap Jeng Tzan, 41.61m

    23-24 July, Kangar: Malaysian Championships in Athletics
    -click here-

    23-26 July, Suphanburi: Thailand Sports Schools Games 2011
    -multi-sports competition for sports schools in Thailand with three countries (MAS, SIN, BRU) which consists of sports schools athletes competed as quests in athletics-
    (26) 100m: 3h1, Amirul Mukimin, 11.06s;
    (25) 400mh (h?): 3, Muhamad Farhan Hafsyam, 55.98s;
    (26) LJ: 1, Mohd Fahmi Meslan, 6.99m;

    (24) 100mh: 1, Ku Munirah Ku Zamzuri, 15.36s;

    (25) 800m:  4h2, Sivakumar Sharmila, 2:30.06s;
    (26) 3000m: 3, Sivakumar Sharmilla, 12:10.48s;
    (24) 100mh: 1, Nur Syafiqah Anis Abu Bakar, 15.17s; 2, Nur Amalina Tugimun, 15.58s;
    (23) HJ: 2, Yap Sean Yee, 1.61m;
    (25) SP: 1, Bibi Noraishah Ishak, 11.17m;

    24 July, Seremban: Seremban Half Marathon
    -distances announced as half marathon and 10km but surely short courses- # results will be updated when they becomes available
    Half Marathon Open   / short course:
    1, R. Subramaniam, 1:15:28s;

    Half Marathon Veteran / short course:
    1, Manickam Ramakrishnan , 1:20:09s; 2, Kuan Mee Huat, 1:21:57s;

    10km Veteran / unconfirmed distance:
    1, Wong Weng Seng, 37:58s; 

    10km Open / unconfirmed distance:
    1, Arumugam Amutha, 44:47s;
    10km Veteran / unconfirmed distance:
    1, Lim Ai Lim, 44:07s; 2, Loke Khuan Mee, 45:42s; 3, Yee My Mee, 45:55s;


    88th Malaysian Track and Field Championships 2011 - Keputusan Olahraga Tertutup MAAU , Kangar Perlis

    >> July 26, 2011

    Best performances from the Malaysia closed track and field which was held in Kangar, Perlis during July 23-24, 2011. Wind gauge were used in the relevant track and field events, however wind reading not reported.


    (23) 100m: 1, Mohd Azhar Md Ismail, 10.79s; 2, Mohd Izzuddin Yahya, Per, 10.96s; 3, Edie Edwards Jr, 10.97s; 4, MhdLatif Nyat, 10.99s; 5, Subramaniam Kannan, 11.13s; 6, Mohd Putra Amin, Sab, 11.14s;
    1s1, S.Kannan, 10.90s; 2s1, Eddie, 10.91s; 3s1, Jad Adrian, 11.08s; 4s1, Mohamad Arif Zulhusmi, Sar, 11.09s; 5s1, Cyrus Krishnan, Prk, 11.16s;
    1s2, Izzuddin, 10.93s; 2s2, Latif, 10.97s; 3s2, Khairul Azraf Amran, Pah, 11.16s; 4s2, Arumugam Rehvan, 11.17s;
    1s3, Azhar, 10.90s; 2s3, Putra Amin, 11.06s; 3s3, Mohd Helmi Ahmad, Ked, 11.09s

    (24) 200m: 1, Mohd Shahmimi Azmi, 21.77s (& 1s3, 22.09s); 2, Sebastian Lee Azcona, 22.02s; 3, Izzuddin Yahya, 22.11s; 4, Mohd Amir Fakhri Ismail, 22.36s;

    (23) 400m: 1, Panerselvam Yuvaaraj, 48.15s; 2, Subramaniam Kannathasan, Sel, 48.37s; 3, Muhamad Yunus Lasaleh, 48.48s; 4, Schzuan Ahmad Rosely, 48.97s; 5, Mohd Harmizi Arobi, 49.37s; 6, Anchois Aron, 49.59s; 7, Murugiah Parthiban, Prk, 49.75s;
    Mathialagan & Vadivellan
    1h1, M.Parthiban, 50.36s;
    1h2, P.Yuvaaraj, 50.34s;
    1h3, Kannathasan, 48.54s; 2h3 Yunus 49.07s; 3h3, Schzuan, 49.35s;
    1h4, Anchois, 49.96s; 2h4, Harmizi, 50.54s;

    (24) 800m: 1, Subramaniam Mathialagan, 1:51.18s; 2, Nik Hafiz Nik Mohd, 1:54.71s; 3, Siva Shankaran, 1:58.74s; 4, Murugiah Parthiban, 1:59.75s; 5, Eddieson Roy, 2:00.89s. Note: Mahendran Vadivellan finished 2nd in 1:52.15s before DQ - acted in an unsporting and improper manner after the race (IAAF 125.5).
    1s1, M.Vadivellan, 1:56.98s; 2s1, M.Parthiban, 1:57.56s; 3s1, Nik Hafiz, 1:57.95s; 4s1, Siva Shankaran, 1:58.30s; 5s1, Tan Wei Heng, Ked, 1:59.73s; 6s1, Adison Tuah, 2:00.70s;
    1s2, Mathialagan, 2;00.32s; 2s2, Eddieson Roy, 2:00.81s;

    (23) 1500m: 1, Nik Hafiz Nik Mohd, Kel, 4;08.71s; 2, Tan Wei Heng, Ked, 4:13.55s; 3, S. Dekes Shgaaran, Per, 4:13.92s;

    (24) 5000m: 1, R. Venugopal, 15:43.50s; 2, Nik Fakaruddin Ismail, 15:46.88s; 3, Shaharuddin Hashim, 16:11.60s; 4, Palanisamy Rajendran, Ked, 15:15.92s; 5, S. Tanakendiran, Prk, 16:17.72s; 6, Calvin Boon, Pen, 16:22.13s;

    (23) 10000m: 1, R. Venugopal, 33:24.67s; 2, Nik Fakaruddin Ismail, 33:34.11s; 3, Sivalingam Saivamanogaram, 33:51.14s; 4, Shaharudin Hashim, Kul, 34:24.09s; 5, Nagenran Jayasangkur, Ked, 34:56.32s;

    (24) 3000stc: 1, Jayamaran Karthik, 9:25.13s; 2, Ahmad Luth Hamizan, 9:42.81s; 3, Mohgan Ravinteran Ked, 9:45.83s; 4, Rajendran Palanisamy, Ked, 9:46.66s; 5, Alex Romas, Ked, 10:03.29s; 6, Mohd Faizal Mohaideen, 10:05.58s; 7, Mohd Affindi Nudin, 10:05.79s; 8, P. Jenarthanan, Nse, 10:12.41s;

    (24) 110mh: 1, Rayzam Shah Wan Sofian, 14.00s; 2, Mohd Robani Hassan, 14.05s; 3, Mohamad Rohaizad Jamil, 14.46s; 4, Mohd Ajmal Aiman Mat Hassan, 14.55s; 5, Nor Azizi Ariffin, 14.57s; 6, Mohaswadie Mohammed, 14.83s; 7, Mohd Alif Ashraf, 15.35s; 8, Ahmad Solihin Abul Aziz, Ked, 15.42s;
    1s1, Rayzam, 14.40s; 2s1, Ajmal, 14.76s; 3s1, Mohaswadie, 14.90s; 4s1, Alif Ashraf, 14.93s;
    1s2, Robani, 14.22s; 2s2, Rohaizad, 14.90s; 3s2, Nor Azizi, 15.00s;

    (24) 400mh; 1, Muhamad Firdaus Mazalan, Nse, 53.24s (& 1s1, 55.13s); 2, Mohd Firdaus Mazalan, Ked, 54.71s (& 1s2, 55.55s); 3, Abdul Azlan Samsuddin, 55.11s; 4, Eldy Syam Elron, 55.14s; 5, Mohd Faizul Izzudin, 55.95s;

    (23) HJ: 1, Kavee Alagan, 2.05m; 2, Ahmad Najwan Aqra, 2.00m; 3, S. Navin Raj, 2.00m; 4, Mohd Azli Ghazali, 1.95m;

    (24) PV: 1, Mohd Fahme Zam Zam, 4.40m; 2, Mohd Faizal Md. Lazim, Prk, 4.20m;

    (23) SP: 1, Mohd Hafiz Hashim, 14.84m; 2, Shahrin Selamat, 13.76m; 3, Mohd Alif Hanif M.Afandi, 13.39m; 4, M.Azwan Fahmi, Ked, 11.49m;

    (24) LJ: 1, Camillus David, 7.36m; 2, Jen Chan Guo, 7.36m;

    (23) TJ: 1, Mohd Ammar Fitri Zainol, 15.71m (5th longest in the MAS all-time lists); 2, Mohd Hakimi Ismail, 15.23m; 3, El Said, Sab, 14.97m;

    (24) DT: 1, Mohd Hafiz Hashim, 37.62m; 2, Mohd Azwan Fahmi Zuhairi, Ked, 37.22m; 3, Mohd Alif Hanif M.Afandi, Ter, 35.83s;

    (24) HT: 1, Jackie Wong Siew Cheer, 57.12m; 2, Michael Sia, Sar, 46.41m; 3, Azman Mohamad, 43.83m; 4, Mohd Nizam Mohd Zuki, 42.88m; 5, Ng Chee Chew, Prk, 40.84m;

    (24) JT: 1, Mohd Bakri Hamid, 61.35m; 2, Firdaus Jalak, 55.05m; 3, Josmon Justin, 52.63m;

    (23) 20km walk: 1, Lo Choon Sieng, 1:32:59s; 2, Dhiban Raj, 1:37:52s; 3, Teoh Boon Lim, 1:39:13s; 4, B. 
    Thirukumaran, 1:40:32s; 5, Azizi Anuar, 1:40:46s; 6, Ganasen Umasuttan, 1:44:54s; 7, Wan Ariff Wan Hussin, Per, 1:45.40s;

    (23) 4x100m: 1, Sabah Team (Eddie, Sebastian, Putra Amin, Anchois), 41.80s; 2, Perak Team 41.99s; 3, Armed Force Team, 42.38s; 4, Selangor Team, 42.65s; 5, Kedah Team, 42.73s;

    (24) 4x400m: Official results totally crap!! 1st finisher (Armed forced team) was given 3:42.30s (women standard); 

    (24) Deca: 1, Mohd Faizal Mustafa, 6179pts (11.42-6.75-9.36-1.90-51.67 / 15.52-27.75-3.60-40.81-4:52.40); 2, Anslem Sidau, 5882pts (11.61-6.32-10.41-1.76-53.46 / 15.49-29.37-3.10-44.56-4:53.57); 3,   Sia Joo Yau, Sel, 4767pts;


    (23) 100m: 1, Siti Fatimah Mohamad, 12.07s; 2, S. Komala Shally, 12.27s; 3, Yee Yi Ling, 12.36s; 4, Chew Hui Lian, Joh, 12.37s; 5, Zaidatul Husna, 12.41s; 6, Zaidatul Husnia, 12.58s;
    1s1, Komala, 12.21s; 2s1, Z.Husna, 12.28s; 3s1, Yi Ling, 12.29s;
    1s2, Fatimah, 12.01s; 2h2, Hui Lian, 12.29s; 3h2, Z.Husniah, 12.30s; 4h2, Norhayati, 12.64s;

    (24) 200m: 1, Siti Zubaidah Adabi, 24.34s (Note: 6th fastest in MAS all-time lists); 2, Siti Fatimah Mohamad, 24.83s; 3, Zaidatul Husna Zulkifli, 24.99s; 4, Zaidatul Husnia Zulkifli, 25.57s;
    1h1, Fatimah, 24.81s; 2h1, Z.Husniah, 25.68s;
    1h2, Zubaidah, 24.71s; 2h2, Z.Husna, 25.27s; 3h2, Komalam, 26.17s;

    (23) 400m: 1, Nurul Faezah Asma Mazlan, 58.26s; 2, Nurul Assikin Md Rasid, 58.33s (& 2h2, 59.90s); 3, Norohida Baidawi, 58.58s (& 1h2, 59.82s); 4, Sharifah Satrah, Kel, 60.65s; 5, Chan Yi Jing, Joh, 60.69s; 6, Emmy Ahkim, 61.46s;

    (24) 800m: 1, Faradila Raznie, Sar, 2:28.07s; 2, Nik Nor Zulaili Nik Wil, Kel, 2:34.76s;

    (23) 1500m: 1, Noor Amelia Musa, Ter, 4:55.64s; 2, Praymane, Pen, 5:18.63s; 3, Boopathy Malini, Joh, 5:20.63s;

    (24) 5000m: 1, Noor Amelia Musa, 18:50.06s; 2, Nur Aisyah Ahmat, Sar, 20:52.19s; 3, Boopathy Malini, 21:37.05s; 4, Parthiban Shalini, Ked, 21:37.77s; 5, Loh Chooi Fern, Sel, 23:42.19s;

    (24) 3000stc: 1, Melinder Kaur, 11:04.56s; 2, Nur Aisyah Ahmat, Sar, 13:05.77s; 3, Angela Kundang, 13:50.44s;

    (23) 100mh: 1, Raja Nursheena Raja Azhar, 13.93s (Note: 3rd ever Malaysian to dip Sub-14); 2, Nur Fazlinda Shafie, Per, 14.37s; 3, Najaa Natasya Shafie, Per, 15.20s;

    (24) 400mh: 1, Emmy Ahkim, 65.65s; 2, Wong Pui Yee, Kul, 66.28s; 3, Leong Ann Gie, Sel, 66.80s;

    (24) HJ: M. Sandiyani, Sel, 1.71m; 2, Puteri Nurliyana Megat Hajat, Ked, 1.65m; 3, Norliyana Kamruddin, Nse, 1.65m; 4, Wong Boon Syian, Joh, 1.60m;

    (24) PV: 1, Chuah Yu Tian, Prk, 2.90m; 2, Nur Nadhirah Natalia, Sel, 2.50m;

    Noor Shahidatun
    (24) LJ: 1, Noor Shahidatun Nadia M.Zuki, 6.05m; 2, Nur Fatimatul Awang, 5.75m; 3, Ng Khai Lee, 5.51m; 4, Kee Siew Lian, Sar, 5.36m;

    (23) TJ: 1, Noor Amira M.Nafiah, 12.58m; 2, Noor Shahidatun Nadia M.Zuki, 12.54m; 3, Norina Damieon, 11.62m; 4, Ramiza Syakri, Joh, 11.28m;

    (24) SP: 1, Rahilah Othman, 13.27m; 2, Asrenny Asik, 12.28m; 3, Nur Sayidah, Sel, 11.05m; 4, Casier Renee K.Lee, 10.58m;

    (23) DT: 1, Yap Jeng Tzan, 43.56m; 2, Choo Kang Ni, Joh, 33.16m; 3, Loo Li Jun, Sar, 32.59m; 4, Asrenny Asik, 32.40m; 5, Nurul Bayah Md Mohtar, Prk, 30.69m;

    (23) HT: 1, Tan Song Hwa, 56.39m; 2, Patria Pang, 45.66m; 3, Casier Renee K.Lee, 44.90m; 4, Noor Aida Shuhada, Nse, 37.44m; 5, Linda Tan Ling Hwa, prk, 33.58s;

    (23) JT: 1, Nazirah Che Mat, 37.00m; 2, Nur Fatin Adibah Suharman, Ter, 34.60m;3, Norfadilah Mohd Zaini, Ked, 33.75m; 4, Nurhidayu Ali, Mal, 33.50m;

    (23) 20km walk: 1, Norliana Mohd Rusni, 1:53:29s;

    (23) 4x100m: 1, Armed Forced Team, 46.28s; 2, Johore Team, 49.65s; 3, Terengganu Team, 50.43s;

    Click here for full results



    To be updated




    To be updated



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