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Sports Programs

17th Asian Games INCHEON 2014 2014.9.19~10.4 D-DAY


Sports Programs

Aquatics

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Aquatics

  • Aquatics
  • Archery
  • Athletics
  • Badminton
  • Baseball
  • Basketball
  • Bowling
  • Boxing
  • Canoe & Kayak
  • Cricket
  • Cycling
  • Equestrian
  • Fencing
  • Football
  • Golf
  • Gymnastics
  • Handball
  • Hockey
  • Judo
  • Kabaddi
  • Karate
  • Modern Pentathlon
  • Rowing
  • Rugby
  • Sailing
  • Sepaktakraw
  • Shooting
  • Squash
  • Table Tennis
  • Taekwondo
  • Tennis
  • Triathlon
  • Volleyball
  • Weightlifting
  • Wrestling
  • Wushu
Event Description

In the Asian Games, this has various types, such as Tai Chi Chuan, Nanquan, and Changquan. Tai Chi is fairly slow, with flexible and smooth movements. Its focus is to avoid strong and concentrated attacks while conducting a balanced counter-attack. It is popular for health promotion in daily life, as it is easy for women and elderly to learn. Nanquan, requiring moderate movements, is usually popular around the Guangdong and Fujian located south of the Yangtze River. It is characterized by shouts when stretching both arms after gathering the strength of the legs. Changquan refers to Chaquan, Huaquan, and Shaolinquan. It is characterized by its large movements and flexibility. It moves the entire body, like floor exercises. Its movements are elegant and beautiful. 5 judges grade the performance. 6 points are allocated for technique, 2 points for strength, and 2 points for attitude, uniform, time management, and posture, adding up to a total of 10 points maximum. Scores in Sanshou competition range from 0 to 3. 3 points are granted when a practitioner attacks the opponent and sends the opponent out of the ring; for attacking the opponent’s target spot (or making the opponent fall) with a technique (轉身掃輩腿); for attacking and making the opponent fall (body on the floor, excluding the feet) with a leg technique; and for making the opponent fall with a technique while slightly moving aside. Practitioners are granted 2 points when they are standing while the opponent falls. 2 points are also granted when they strike the body of the opponent with a technique. Also, when the opponent receives a warning, 2 points are awarded. For striking the opponent’s target spot with a simple skill, 1 point is granted. When practitioners strike the head or leg of the opponent with a technique one time, 1 point is granted. When both practitioners fail to attack in 8 seconds, the referee instructs a practitioner to conduct an attack. If the instructed practitioner fails to attack for an additional 8 seconds, his/her opponent is awarded 1 point. 1 point is granted for the first caution. When both practitioners fall down after attempting a technique, the practitioner who fell down last is granted 1 point.

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