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Thread: He BingJiao (何冰娇）
10-28-2013, 02:51 AM #35
10-28-2013, 04:20 AM #36
so,u are police in bc which doesnt let others to compare akane with he bing jiao?
let see who will be the winner in wjc ws 2013
akane,aya ohari,busanan and he bing jiao should be contender for the title.
10-28-2013, 04:23 AM #37
10-28-2013, 04:29 AM #38
10-28-2013, 04:52 AM #39
I mean for these CHN juniors to compete against their compatriots in domestic events where,as you've said,the 'national competition is already world class' is still ,indubitably, very different from playing in the adult international circuit where the pressure,the nerves,the stakes involved are greater as affecting their growth,experience,development, and maturity towards realizing their true potential and attainments in the future.
Clearly, in this regard, the non-CHN juniors are more fortunate, such as the Thais, Japanese, Indonesians, and Europeans (eg,Marin, Axelsen). Anyway, I noticed that He BJ has been registered to play at next month's China Open PSS, her maiden international foray, as a qualifier. I look forward to seeing how far she can go. Btw, Akane Yamaguchi was originally registered to play as a qualifier but she has since withdrawn,regrettably.
10-28-2013, 04:56 AM #40
I have seen her jump smash quite a bit. I wonder if that is a reaction of the chinese coaches to ratchanok who is one of the few player who jump smash. I was already wondering in another thread whether chinese coaches fear that the game of the older chinese stars might be outdated soon and they have to copy ratchanok so win in the future. that is just a theory of course but it would be interesting.
10-28-2013, 05:16 AM #41
Saying there is no comparison between HBJ and AY, one who has no commendable results to speak of to the other who is already a SS winner, a star in-the-making, IS NOT the same as saying 'you are not allowed to make comparisons'.
Of course, logically speaking, it follows that if HBJ beats AY, that's something but not the other way round.
Please don't get my meaning wrong,clearly I've been misunderstood. Whatever, end of conversation between us.
10-28-2013, 05:53 AM #42
Different countries has different style of play and it helps youngster to understand more once they experienced it.
10-28-2013, 06:21 AM #43
well in the past that style has worked for china as they won pretty much all olympic gold medals. I think it can only work in such a huge badminton country and not in smaller countries.
10-28-2013, 07:16 AM #44
Wang Lin was the last Chinese prodigy. She was more precocious than He Bingjiao. Her first senior tournament was at 15 and she won the china masters at 16 (beating xxf and zn, if I recall correctly). Look what happened to her.
Slow and steady wins the race. Eg Mia Audina vs Zhang Ning.
I have yet to see a great young talent (who started at 14/15/16) succeeding with longevity in badminton in the last 25 years.
Last edited by djake; 10-28-2013 at 07:28 AM.
10-28-2013, 07:33 AM #45
10-28-2013, 07:42 AM #46
Last edited by djake; 10-28-2013 at 07:44 AM.
10-28-2013, 07:50 AM #47
Gade and Lin did won their first title during their teens.
Taufik although dropped in performance in later stage of his career, he still a top10 player in the world for long period of time.
I think the closest comparison should be Mia audina, she starts playing for Indonesia at age of 15 and take the world by storm when she defeat Zhang ning to help Indonesia win the uber cup.
She went out to win medals in the olympic...
10-28-2013, 09:33 AM #48
lee yong dae was one of the example of child prodigy too,but he still going strong now,25 years old.
he won his 1st title in 2004(ajc md),9 years ago,16 years old.
1st senior tournament was 2005.
hopefully he prove to us that he still have many years to compete in world top class
11-02-2013, 02:14 AM #49
11-02-2013, 02:58 AM #50
A 16 yo He Bingjiao lost to Aya Ohori in the WJC SF today.
Meanwhile, another 16 yo Akane Yamaguchi reaches the WJC Final, having won her first SS title 1.5 months ago.
So, who's the child prodigy now?
11-02-2013, 04:13 AM #51
The success of young players from Thailand and Japan is welcome and should be celebrated. However, it's beyond me to understand why some people are more enthusiastic in putting down a 16-year who just started her international competition.
Sport is where people channel positive energy, not negative vibe.
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