Malaysian Athletics Rankings 2014

>> February 15, 2015



100 Metres / Automatic Timing
10.55
+2.0
Harith Ammar, Mohd Sobri
TER
190694
1
UniMAP

10.56
+2.0
Mohd Izzuddin, Yahaya
KEL
121286
3
UniMAP

10.64

Jonathan, Nyepa
SAR
260396
1h4
SUKMA

10.70

Mohd Zabidi, Ghazali
TER
030286
1
AFC

10.70

Nixson, Kennedy
SAR
260195
1
BIMP

10.73

Amirul Mukimin, Yusmiza
PAH
260395
2
SC-Sel

10.75

Eddie, Edward Jr
SAB
050691
2
SC-Ked

10.78
+1.9
Rayzam Shah, Wan Sofian
SAB
110188
2
SC

10.79

Mohd Muslim, Mohd Nazri
AF
070491
1
SC-Pen

10.80
-1.2
Aravinthevar, Gunasegaran
PRK
041093
1s1
SUKMA



(10)





10.84

Kannan, Subramaniam
PRK
290587
2
AFC

10.84

Muhammad Azam, Masri
MAL
210296
3
SC-Sel

10.85
-0.3
Sebastian Lee, Azcona
SAB
160394
2h3
SUKMA

10.87

Mohd Aiman, Nazaruddin
JOH
250895
1h3
SC-Joh

10.88

Mohd Helmi, Ahmad
KED
130691
2
SC-Ter

10.88
-1.2
Mohamed Baihaqi, Razlan
KEL
261093
2s1
SUKMA

10.89
-0.1
Badrul Hisyam, Abdul Manap
MAL
020197
1h8
SC-NS

10.90
-2.0
Mohd Azhar, Md Ismail
PAH
081288
1
SC-NS

10.91

Muhd Aqmal Safuan, Hassan
MAL
241195
3h4
SUKMA

10.95

Mohamad Afif Zulhusmi, Alet
SAR
180891
1s1
SUKIPT



(20)





10.97
+1.1
Tonga Jody, Edmund
SAB
160297
1h2
SUKMA

10.98

Muhd Hafizuddin, Abd Aziz
KED
280197
1h3
SC-Pen

10.98

Mohamad Hakim Faizi, Rusli
NSE
280195
3
SC-Joh

10.99

Khairil Ashraf, Amran
PAH
100893
1h1
SC-Ter

11.00

Mohd Shafiq, Sobri
KED
160394
2
SC-Pen

11.01

Izyan Qhairool, Abd Ghafar
JOH
100996
4
SC-Joh

11.01

Asnawi, Hashim
MAL
180198
3
SEAY

11.01
+2.0
Muhammad Idris, Zakaria
TER
210288
5
UniMAP

11.02
+0.8
Mohamad Arif Zulhilmi, Alet
SAR
080394
1h3
NC

11.04

Lim Chee Hiong
SAB
300490
5
SC-Joh



(30)





11.05

Nik Fariezal Erman, Nik Ab Hadi
TER
260596
6
SC-Sel

11.06
+1.9
Mohd Shafie, Irwan
SAB
250495
4s2
NC

11.08

Arif Shahiran, Zulkifli
TER
130296
2h1
SC-Ter

11.08
-1.2
Mohamed Nizam, Haron
JOH
211294
7s1
SUKMA

11.09
-0.3
Hisyam, Alias
KUL
090293
4h3
SUKMA

11.10
+1.1
Cyrus Krishnan, Perian
PEN
110192
3
SC-FT

11.11
+0.7
Kannathasan, Subramaniam
SEL
109491
3
SC-Pah

11.12

Izharizan, Jablun
SAB
080495
7
SC-Joh

11.12

Syahrul Rizuan Mohamed Sabri
KEL
230397
7
SC

11.13

Muhammad Syafiq, Mat Hussin
TER
270797
3h1
SC-Ter



(40)





11.13
-0.4
Syazwan Syafik, Mat Rizan
KED
160197
1h4
NSc

11.15
+0.3
Mohammad Daniel, Mokhtar
SEL
080594
D
SUKMA

11.17

Mohd Shahmimi, Azmi
NSE
100592
3
SUKIPT

11.17

Andrian Ijau, Colin
SAR
130398
1
SSc

11.17

Muhammad Zahin, Raji
NSE
130194
3h4
SC-Joh

11.18

Asly Chua An Wen
SAR
160798
2
SSc

11.18

James Bong Chen Hang
SAR
230797
3
SSc

11.18

Damian Leroy, James
SAR
061097
4
SSc

11.18

Mohd Faizzuan, Sukor
NSE
160195
2h3
SC-Joh

11.19

Nirosh Kumar, Nathan
PRK
161096
2r1
Trials



(50)





11.19
-2.0
Willy Gew Teng Yon
SEL
080199
1y
NSc

11.20
-2.0
Muhammad Haiqal, Hanafi
NSE
290499
2y
NSc

11.20
-0.5
Muhammad Aqil, Yasmin
SEL
281097
5h1
SUKMA

11.20
-0.3
Mohd Aizad, Mokhtar
NSE
190493
6h3
SUKMA


better wind-aided
10.55
+2.4
Jonathan, Nyepa
SAR
260396
2
AUG

10.67
+3.0
Badrul Hisyam, Abdul Manap
MAL
020197
5h3
AsiC-J

11.11
+3.3
Syazwan Syafik, Mat Rizan
KED
160197
1
SSc









better manual-timing (to 10.8)
10.4

Badrul Hisyam, Abdul Manap
MAL
020197
1h2
ASG

10.6

Mohd Azhar, Md Ismail
PAH
081288
1
SC-Mal

10.6

Khairil Ashraf, Amran
PAH
100893
2
SC-Mal

10.6

Muhammad Idris, Zakaria
TER
210288
1
SC-Prk









Junior 100 Metres / Automatic Timing


10.64

Jonathan, Nyepa
SAR
260396
1h4
SUKMA

10.70

Nixson, Kennedy
SAR
260195
1
BIMP

10.73

Amirul Mukimin, Yusmiza
PAH
260395
2
SC-Sel

10.84

Muhammad Azam, Masri
MAL
210296
3
SC-Sel

10.87

Mohd Aiman, Nazaruddin
JOH
250895
1h3
SC-Joh

10.89
-0.1
Badrul Hisyam, Abdul Manap
MAL
020197
1h8
SC-NS

10.91

Muhd Aqmal Safuan, Hassan
MAL
241195
3h4
SUKMA

10.97
+1.1
Tonga Jody, Edmund
SAB
160297
1h2
SUKMA

10.98

Muhd Hafizuddin, Abd Aziz
KED
280197
1h3
SC-Pen

10.98

Mohamad Hakim Faizi, Rusli
NSE
280195
3
SC-Joh


better wind-aided




10.55
+2.4
Jonathan, Nyepa
SAR
260396
2
AUG

10.67
+3.0
Badrul Hisyam, Abdul Manap
MAL
020197
5h3
AsiC-J


better manual-timing




10.4

Badrul Hisyam, Abdul Manap
MAL
020197
1h2
ASG


Youth 100 Metres / Automatic Timing




10.89
-0.1
Badrul Hisyam, Abdul Manap
MAL
020197
1h8
SC-NS

10.97
+1.1
Tonga Jody, Edmund
SAB
160297
1h2
SUKMA

10.98

Muhd Hafizuddin, Abd Aziz
KED
280197
1h3
SC-Pen

11.01

Asnawi, Hashim
MAL
180198
3
SEAY

11.12

Syahrul Rizuan Mohamed Sabri
KEL
230397
7
SC

11.13

Muhammad Syafiq, Mat Hussin
TER
270797
3h1
SC-Ter

11.13
-0.4
Syazwan Syafik, Mat Rizan
KED
160197
1h4
NSc

11.17

Andrian Ijau, Colin
SAR
130398
1
SSc

11.18

Asly Chua An Wen
SAR
160798
2
SSc

11.18

James Bong Chen Hang
SAR
230797
3
SSc

11.18

Damian Leroy, James
SAR
061097
4
SSc


better wind-aided




10.67
+3.0
Badrul Hisyam, Abdul Manap
MAL
020197
5h3
AsiC-J

11.11
+3.3
Syazwan Syafik, Mat Rizan
KED
160197
1
SSc


better manual-timing




10.4

Badrul Hisyam, Abdul Manap
MAL
020197
1h2
ASG


COMPLETE RANKINGS
http://www.adriansprints.com/p/suppd.html

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Strength Training and Testing for Middle and Long Distance Runners

>> February 13, 2015

"Middle and long distance runners cannot perform strength training" is the common perception among athletes and coaches. The perception is due to the belief that the weights they would lift can increase unnecessary muscle mass, which in turn will make one slow.

However, higher level of strength and power can be an advantage for runners. Multiple studies have shown that resistance-based training can increase speed, running time, running economy, and coordination.

It is understood that as a coach or runner, you might probably need some elucidation regarding strength training for middle or long distance runners?

The main objectives for strength training (endurance athletes) are for the neural advantages, running form, and injury resistant (apart from the listed above). Note that from the neural adaptation perspective, improvement in the Rate of Force Development (RFD) can make you a faster runner.

RFD is how quickly you apply force into the ground/track. Improved RFD can be shown by the "decrease" of ground contact time during each stride. Shorter contact times means shorter total time you spend on the ground, which will contribute to your overall running time. Middle distance runners spends 0.17-0.23 seconds on each ground contact. Decrements of 0.01 per contact will contribute significantly to a higher running speed, and total running time. This is one reason why the sprinters are faster (less ground contact time). Just like the sprinters, running form deteriorates over time during high intensity exercise due to fatigue. The stronger you are, the better the level of muscular endurance (with right training intervention), the longer you can hold the "neutral/good" running form. This contributes in more efficient running biomechanics (e.g. leg swing, posture alignment), force transfer, and therefore improve running economy (which can increase the time to exhaustion).

So, the key of strength training is "correct implementation". The main obstacle is that you don't know how to do it. If the strength session continuously disrupts your endurance sessions, you may want to decrease your strength training volume (as you may not got it right in the first place?). But bear in mind, just like track training, the strength training is highly individual. Below is a general guideline for exercise progression.

  • Movement function. The goal is to improve movement pattern, coordination, balance, and basic strength. Duration 4-6 weeks. 
  • General muscular endurance. Bodyweight circuits is a good structure of training during this phase. Exercises such as duck walk (with band), single leg deadlift (band), arabesque rotation, and burpees can be used. Duration 4-6 weeks.
  • Strength endurance. With or no weights, high repetition (12-18 reps), moderate movement's speed, shorter rest interval. Duration 4-6 weeks.
  • Muscular strength. Must target the specific muscles used for running. Limit the main exercises per session, 2-3 exercises, plus other (3-5) auxiliary exercises and core stability. Exercise example, half squat at 85% of 1RM performed 4-5 times (not to failure). Duration 4 weeks.
  • Power and power endurance. Repetitive exercises. Late pre-competition and early competition phase. Complex training can be a good choice. For example, 6 reps (with 70% 1RM weight) of bench press, followed by 6 reps med ball slam; 6 reps of lunge (weight), followed by 3 reps box jump and 3 reps drop jump.
  • Reactive or elastic strength. Exercises with light equipment such as medicine ball. Plyometrics exercises such as bounding, jump over hurdles, tuck jump, pogo jumps, and other single- and double leg hopping will be the choices. Total ground contact should be around 120 - 60 (decreasing) per session. This is performed during the competition phase. One or a maximum of twice sessions per week.
  • Explosive strength. Also known or defined as RFD (rate of force development), which can be developed with light (less than 30% of 1RM), medium, or heavy (more than 70% of 1RM) weights / equipment. In practical setting, explosive strength-type workout is performed in the same session with the power / power endurance exercises (e.g. complex training).
Running is a type of movement that involve slow stretch shortening cycle. It is therefore important for athletes to perform elastic strength-type exercises such as plyometrics and other bodyweight-based exercises.

However, one should take note that basic strength level must be sufficient before implementation of those training.

Also, there is the need to go for with heavy weights. Bear in mind that this is the only another time for you (runner) to experience the very high motor unit recruitment after the one during actual race. Hence, nervous system must be stressed for such purposes via the performance of strength training, i.e. 85% of 1RM (= 6RM) weight to be performed for 4-5 times, that is nearly to failure (but not to failure).

Below are examples of resistance-based training for runners (800m and up to marathon).

a) Bodyweight exercise (circuit) - early-season workout for experienced and highly-trained runners
  • Push up (30s) + squat (30s) ... rest interval 15s ... repeat 2 times.
  • Rest 1-min
  • Lunge (30s) + hip thrust ( 30s) ... rest interval 15s ... repeat 2 times.
  • Rest 1-min
  • Box step up (30s) + dips (30s) ... rest interval 15s ... repeat 2 times.
  • Rest 1-min
  • Split jump (30s) + dynamic plank (30s) ... rest interval 15s ... repeat times.
  • Rest 1-min
  • Leg up/raise for core (30s) + toe taps (30s) ... rest interval 5s ... repeat 2 times.
  • Rest 4-6 minutes. Repeat the whole protocol 1-2 more times.
b) Circuit training (combined light equipment and bodyweights)
  • SET 1 (30sec on, 15sec off, repeat 2 times (after 4-min rest)
  • Balance - Arabesque rotation
  • Lower and upper body - Stationary lunge and twist (2-5kg)
  • Upper body - Dumbbell bench press (5-15kg)
  • Lower body - Nordic hamstring curl
  • Lower body - Donkey whips
  • SET 2 (30sec on, 15sec off, repeat 2 times (after 4-min rest)
  • Lower body - Squat (20-40kg)
  • Upper body - Triceps push down (5-15kg)
  • Lower body - Hip flexion 
  • Whole body - Mountaineers
  • Lower body - Body crawl
c) Conventional and specific strength exercise - general guideline for exercise selection
  • Whole body - Power clean, snatch, suspended push up, TRX knee tucks. 
  • Upper body - Incline and bench press, bench pull, triceps pushdown, standing cable pull, rowing (variation), chin up, lateral pulldown.
  • Lower body - Squat (variation), lunges (variation), step up, hip flexion and extension, romanian deadlift, dynamic (multi) calf exercises*, hamstring curl (variation), hip thrust, abductors and adductors, donkey kicks (band).
  • Core stability - plank variation, swiss ball exchange, mountaineers, back extension, V-up, leg lift, dead bug, Russian twist.
  • Dynamic calf exercise - jump in place, pogo jump, ankle taps, X-jump, ladder drills (variation), hexagon jumps, quarter squat toe raise, farmers toes walk, eccentric heel drop (straight and bent knee). Note that all hop/jump performed at low height (less than 20cm).
d) Maximal strength - general guidelines
  • 2-3 sets of 5 reps of 85% 1RM, 3-5 rest between set, or alternate lower and upper body after 2-3 min rest; Can be 3 sets of 3 reps at 90% 1RM. Number of exercise per session can be 2-3, but it's not wrong to do 5 if you don't have any additional non-max strength exercises.
  • Duration around 4 weeks (ideally pre-competition); if your season is yearly long, although not continuously 8 total weeks is ideal; it is not uncommon to see 1-2 weeks of max strength session (1 session per week) in the middle of two important meets separated 6 weeks during competition phase.
  • Lower body - deadlift or sumo deadlift.
  • Lower body - 1/3 squat (upper part of lower body) - can be progressed from full squat, parallel squat, or half squat in a periodized plan, although these are done for different objectives (e.g. Olympic barbell full squat that emphasizes/aims at general conditioning).
  • Lower body - exercises such as calf raise from split leg or quarter lunge position (lower part of lower body) is seen as "more specific" to the sports.
  • Upper body - exercises such as bench pull, bench press, bent over row, and standing cable pull can be the choices.
For conventional strength or gym-based exercise, the goal should be to achieve sufficient strength "level" and "higher" neuromuscular coordination for the runners to be able to safely perform the more elastic strength activities (e.g. plyometrics).

During early season, conditioning sessions can be performed three times, 2 gym-based and 1 session of bodyweight circuit. One or two (maximum) sessions per week during pre- and competition phase.

Meanwhile, there are several reasons for strength assessment. Just like other sports, test results can help for monitoring progress, training feedback, and so on. However, the selection of tests is crucial. A coach should consider specificity aspect in regards to the type of muscular actions such as the type of movement, the pattern of movement, and muscle involvement (recruitment) when selecting the tests.

Tests such as half squat, incline press, and standing hip flexors can be considered by coaches in developing fitness tests for runners. The details and other assessments are as follows;

Strength. Tests should assess the ability of muscle to produce force specific to movement pattern and muscle recruitment in running.
  • Half squat
  • Bench pull
*note - refer 1RM procedure at the end.

Strength endurance. Tests should assess the ability of muscle to repetitively produce force specific to  movement pattern and muscle recruitment in running.
  • Split cycle jump.
Muscular ability (power). The tests should attempt to assess the ability of muscle to use the stretch shortening cycle (repetitively).
  • Vertical jump
  • Horizontal jump
  • Repetitive jump (or vertical or horizontal jumps)
Power (in watt). The tests should provide higher accuracy and less measurement error (compared with the above), and they should provide more detailed information, i.e. ground contact, rate of the rise of force (force development) and so on. Performed on force plateform or contact mat.
  • Countermovement jump
  • Drop jump (30cm)
  • Repetitive jump
  • Reactive Strength Index (RSI) 
Speed. Used to assess sprint acceleration.
  • 30 metres speed
Speed endurance.
  • 400 metres run.
  • 60 seconds all-out.
  • 3 x 300 metres test. First test done at 80%, next two at 95-100%. Rest interval about 10-min. Key: Examine the decrements in times (in %). Lactate concentration can be also analysed.
Endurance.

  • For 1500m - 4 x 1-minute all out run, 2-min rest between runs. Examine the total distance covered.
  • For 10km - 4 x 2.4 km all out run, 2-min rest between runs, then 400m all-out sprint.
  • Ideally, lactate concentration at pre-, intermediate, and post of each run should be analysed.
Stabilization.
  • 2-min plank hold
  • 12-level core stabilization
  • 60sec elbow plank (level 1), 60sec elbow plank hover, 60sec straight arm plank, by 60sec straight arm hover, and finally (level 5) 60sec straight arm side hover with wide leg (wide pushup grip)
1 RM procedure.
100% of maximum means the end of upper limit. Specifically, only 1 repetition (1RM) can be lifted successfully and attempt for the next lift (2nd) will be fail. According to NSCA, 90% of 1RM means one can lift just 4 reps (next one will fail). Further, 85% means 6 times, 80% means 8 times, 75% means 10 times, 70% means 12 times, and 65% means 15 times. Understanding this concept can facilitate the process of 1RM determination. Briefly, following is the procedure;
  • Warm up set - 50% of expected 1RM - lift 10 times.
  • 1st set - 70% of expected 1RM - lift 5 times
  • 2nd set - 80% of expected 1RM - lift 3 times
  • 3rd set - 90% of expected 1RM - lift 1-2 times (at this point make sure you have more clear idea about your maximum weight can be lifted, so you should know how much should increase)
  • Increase weight 2.5kg to 5kg for upper body, 5kg to 10km for lowerbody.
  • After determination of weight to be lifted, attempt maximum repetition you can do. If you lift one, means that's is your 1RM, if you lift 2 or 3 or 4 reps means 2RM or 3RM, or 4RM, respectively. You can now predict your 1RM (2RM must plus 2.5kg, R3M must plus 5kg, and son on. It should be 5kg increment per rep for lower body).
  • Done.
Research and coaching practice indicates that strength training can increase endurance running performance. Quality of training should determine the results and outcomes. Up to three conditioning or gym session can be conducted during early season, and and the number of session to be reduced during competition phase. Physical strength can also have benefits from injury prevention standpoint.

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Results 42nd Thailand University Games 2015 at Nakhon Pathom (Nontri Games)

>> January 18, 2015

Kamphaeng Saen, Nakhon Pathom (THA), 15-18 Jan 2015 "42nd National University Games (Nontri Games)"
-multi-sport (17 in all) national level university event that is known "Nontri Games" (pronounced 'Non See') (upon the name of Kasetsart University’s symbolic tree);
-held from 15 to 24 January 2015 (athletics 17-21) at Kasetsart University, Kamphaeng Saen (a district) campus, Nakhon Pathom province, about 55km west of Bangkok city;
-selected results as follows;

MEN
100m (17):

Meenapra's 2015 opening of 10.44
1. Jirapong Meenapra 10.44
2. Bundit Chuychai ( บัณฑิต  ช่วงไชย ) 10.62
3. Rattanapon Sowan ( รัตนพล  โสวัน) 10.72
4. Kasama Uttarak ( กษมะ  อุทรักษ์ ) 10.88

Semifinals:
S1: Kasama Uttarak 10.78
S2: Bundit Chuychai 10.72
S3: Jirapong Meenapra 10.45, Rattanapon Sowan 10.78

Heats:
H5: Aphisit Phomkaew 10.87
H6: Bundit Chuychai 10.78

200m (19)
1. Jaran Sathongram ( จรัญ  สะเทิงรัมย์ ) 21.44
2. Rattanapon Sowan 21.53
3. Saharat Sammayam ( สหรัฐ  สัมมาญาณ ) 21.88
4. ยุทธนา  ฤทธิรณ 21.95
5. Faris Rakdee ( ฟาริส  รักดี ) 21.96

400m (18)
1. คุณานนท์  สุขแก้ว 47.38
2. Srikharin Wannasa ( ศรีขรินทร์  วรรณสา ) 47.48
3. อภิสิทธิ์  ฉ่ำศรี 48.53
4. Treenet Krittanukulwong ( ตรีเนตร  กฤตานุกูลวงศ์ ) 48.80

1500m (18)
1. Enock Kigen (KEN) 3:53.44
2. Somwichai Kumkrongchok ( สมวิชัย   คุ้มครองโชค ) 3:59.24
3. Nattawuth Innum ( ณัฐวุฒน์  อินนุ่ม ) 4:02.91

10,000m (18)
1. Tesfay Negash (KEN) 31:06.32
2. Sanchai Namkhet ( สัญชัย  นามเขต ) 32:10.60
3. Desta Fitsun Oglu (KEN) 32:27.93
4. Nattawuth Innum (ณัฐวุฒน์  อินนุ่ม ) 33:00.63

Long Jump (19)
1. Sarayuth Khoryon ( ศราวุฒิ  ข้อยุ่น ) 7.47
2. Warunyu Kongnil ( วรัญญู  คงนิล ) 7.32

Shot Put (19)
1. Thwat Kachin ( ธวัฒ  คชินทร์ ) 16.42
2. วัฒนชัย  กล่อมวัฒนา 13.94
3. Panyawut Bamrung ( ปัญญวุธ  บำรุง ) 13.78

Hammer Throw (19)
1. Montree Phompo 50.05


WOMEN

100m (17):
1. Tassaporn Wannakit 11.88
2. Jinthara Saengdee 12.07
3. Phensri Chairerk 12.17
4. Kwanruethai Pakdee 12.25

Semifinals:
S1: Tassaporn Wannakit 12.00,  Kwanruethai Pakdee 12.07, Phensri Chairerk ( เพ็ญศรี  ชัยฤกษ์ )12.24
S2: Jinthara Saengdee ( จินตหรา  เสียงดี ) 12.25

400m (18)
1. Sunisa Petchbana ( สุนิษา  เพชรบ้านนา ) 57.78

1500m (18)
1, Viola Jepchirchir Kimeli (KEN) 4:45.60
2. จันทรนิภา  บุญวงศ์ 4:48.63

10,000m (17)
1. Viola Jepchirchir KImeli (KEN) 36:51.81
2. Linda Jantachit 39:13.59
3. Voraporn Nuansri 39:56.47

High Jump (17)
1. Sukanya Chomchuendee ( ชญาณิศา  ชมชื่นดี ) 1.63
2. Jaruwan Kittiphat ( จารุวรรณ  กิจติผัด ) 1.63

Long Jump (18)
1. Thanaporn Jan-on ( ธนาภรณ์  จันทร์อ่อน ) 5.95
2. Pharichat Suktaweesathikul ( ปาริชาติ  สุขทวีสถิตย์กุล ) 5.85
3. Jaruwan Kittiphat ( จารุวรรณ กิจติผัด ) 5.76
4. Sunisa Khotseemueang ( สุนิสา  โคตรสีเมือง ) 5.75

Pole Vault (17)
1. Sukanya Chomchuendee 3.40

Discus Throw (17):
1. Subenrat Insaeng 55.58
2. Sawitri Thongchaow 38.27

Hammer Throw (18):
1. Panwat Gimsrang 52.37
2. Sunisa Boonprasarn 49.04
3. Nithaya Buaroi ( นิตยา  บัวโรย ) 47.89
4. Sirikan Wanprakorn ( ศิริขวัญ  วันประโคน ) 42.20

Javelin Throw (19)
1. Nattha Nacharn ( ณัฎฐา  นาชาญ ) 49.22
2. Suwanat Wongmongkon ( สุวนันท์  วงมงคล ) 48.68
3. Saowalak Phethong ( เสาวลักษณ์  เพชรทอง ) 46.84
4. Srisakul Bumrungchart ( ศรีสกุล  บำรุงชาติ ) 42.01

-compiled and processed (Thai name's transcription into alphabet) by Jad Adrian (ATFS statistician)
-will be updated.

Read more...

Malaysian Athletics Top 10 Ranking Lists 2014

>> January 05, 2015

Read more...

ASIAN LEADERS (Men)

100m 9.91 Su Bingtian CHN, Madrid
200m 20.16 Xie Zhenye CHN, Osaka
400m 44.07 Abdalelah Haroun QAT, London
800m 1:45.65 Jinson Johnson IND, Guwahati
1500m 3:34.55 Sadik Mikhou BRN, Paris
5000m 13:01.09 Birhanu Yemataw BRN, Lausanne
10000m 27:38.16 Hassan Chani BRN, Maia
Mar 2:06.11 Yuta Shitara JPN, Tokyo
3000 Sc 8:22.00 Kosei Yamaguchi JPN, Abashiri
110mh 13.36 Ahmad Al-Mouaed KSA, Praha
400mh 46.98 Abderrahman Samba QAT, Paris
HJ 2.40 Mutaz Barshim QAT, Doha
PV 5.71 Xue Changrui CHN, Shanghai
LJ 8.47A Wang Jianan CHN, Guiyang
TJ 17.22 Dong Bin CHN, Eugene OR
SP 20.24 Tejinder Singh IND, Patiala
DT 68.85 Ehsan Hadidi IRI, Chula Vista CA
HT 78.18 Dilshod Nazarov TJK, Chorzow
JT 87.43 Neeraj Chopra IND, Doha
Dec 7948 Keisuke Ushiro JPN, Gotzis
20kmW 1:17:26 Eiki Takahashi JPN, Kobe
50kmW 3:44:25 Hiroki Arai JPN, Taichang
4x100m 37.85 Japan Team JPN, Osaka
4x400m 3:04.05 India Team IND, Gold Coast
RED = World Leader

STATISTICS

STATISTICS

ASIAN LEADERS (Women)

100m 10.99 Wei Yongli CHN, Resisprint
200m 22.73 Viktoriya Zyabkina KAZ, Almaty
400m 49.08 Salwa Eid Naser BRN, Monaco
800m 2:02.23 Manal Bahraoui BRN, Duffel
1500m 4:11.55 P.U Chitra IND, Guwahati
5000m 15:10.91 Rina Nabeshima JPN, Eugene OR
10000m 31:52.42 Mizuki Matsuda JPN, Yamaguchi
Mar 2:22.44 Mizuki Matsuda JPN, Osaka
3000 Sc 9:10.74 Winfred Yavi BRN, Monaco
100mh 13.08 Wu Shuijiao CHN, Shanghai
400mh 55.54 Aminat Odeyemi BRN, Goleniow
HJ 1.91 Nadzehda Dusanova UZB, Tashkent
PV 4.60 Li Ling CHN, London
LJ 6.64A Xu Xiaoling CHN, Guiyang
TJ 14.25 Olga Rypakova KAZ, Paris
SP 20.38A Gong Lijiao CHN, Guiyang
DT 67.03 Chen Yang CHN, Osterode
HT 75.02 Luo Na CHN, Halle
JT 67.69 Lu Huihui CHN, Halle
Hep 5898 Purnima Hembram IND, Guwahati
20kmW 1:26:28 Qieyang Shenjie CHN, La Coruna

Statistics


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