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China League One
The Chinese Football Association
Chinese Football Association
China
China
League (Chinese: 中国足球协会甲级联赛; pinyin: Zhōngguó Zúqiú Xiéhuì Jiǎjí Liánsài), also known as China
China
League One or Chinese Jia League (中甲联赛), is the second tier of Chinese clubs. Above League One is the Chinese Super League. Prior to the formation of the Chinese Super League, Jia League was known as Jia B League. The then top two levels of Chinese football league were known as Jia A League and Jia B League respectively. Jia A was rebranded as CSL and Jia B was rebranded as the current Jia League in 2004. Below the Jia League is the Yi League, following the Chinese Heavenly Stems naming convention of numbers. It is currently made up of 16 teams, playing each other home and away once
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Geography Of Association Football
The following article gives a list of association football confederations, sub-confederations and associations around the world. The sport's international governing body is FIFA, but those associations not affiliated to FIFA
FIFA
are also included in this article. Most European, African, and Asian countries have two principal competitions: a more prestigious league which is typically a double round-robin tournament restricted to the elite clubs, and a cup which is a single-elimination tournament open to both the elite and lesser clubs
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Qingdao Guoxin Stadium
The Qingdao
Qingdao
Sports Centre Stadium or Qingdao
Qingdao
Guoxin Stadium (Chinese: 青岛国信体育场) is a multi-purpose stadium in Qingdao, Shandong, China. It is currently holds 45,000 people and used mostly for association football matches. The stadium was invested by Qingdao
Qingdao
Yizhong Tobacco Group and opened in August 1999 as Yizhong Sports Centre Stadium (颐中体育中心体育场). It was the home stadium of Qingdao Yizhong Hainiu and Qingdao
Qingdao
Hailifeng. The stadium was abandoned in 2006 due to safety problems.[1] Qingdao
Qingdao
Conson Development Group took charge the stadium in July 2008 and changed its name as Qingdao
Qingdao
Guoxin Stadium
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Jinshan Sports Centre
Shanghai Shenxin
Shanghai Shenxin
(2012, 2014, 2016-) Shanghai Zobon
Shanghai Zobon
(2011, 2012(Outfield)) Shanghai East Asia
Shanghai East Asia
(2008) Shanghai Shenhua
Shanghai Shenhua
(2007.9.9-22)Jinshan Football Stadium
Stadium
(Simplified Chinese: 金山足球场) is a multi-use stadium in Jinshan District, Shanghai, China. It is currently used mostly for football matches. The stadium has a capacity of 30,000 people.[2] Footnotes[edit]^ http://en.jsq.sh.gov.cn/venues_detail.asp?id=382 ^ "金山体育中心". 上海印象www.shimpress.com website. Retrieved 2008-03-24. Coordinates: 30°47′12″N 121°19′29″E / 30.786797°N 121.324822°E / 30.786797; 121.324822This article about a China
China
sports venue is a stub. You can help by expanding it.v t eThis Shanghai-related article is a stub
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Meixian Tsang Hin-chi Stadium
Coordinates: 24°16′31″N 116°04′41″E / 24.2752708045°N 116.0781428717°E / 24.2752708045; 116.0781428717 Tsang Hin-chi Stadium 曾宪梓体育场Full name Meizhou
Meizhou
Meixian Tsang Hin-chi Stadium 梅州市梅县区曾宪梓体育场Location Meizhou, Guangdong, ChinaOwner
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Meizhou Meixian Techand F.C.
Meizhou
Meizhou
is a prefecture-level city in eastern Guangdong
Guangdong
province, China. It has an area of 15,864.51 km2 (6,125.32 sq mi), and a population of 4.33 million at the 2010 census. It comprises Meijiang District, Meixian District, Xingning City
Xingning City
and five counties. Its built-up or metro area made up of two districts was home to 935,516 inhabitants at the 2010 census.[1]Contents1 History 2 Geography and climate 3 Administration 4 Economy 5 Transport 6 Culture 7 Education 8 Food 9 Notable people 10 Gallery 11 References 12 External links 13 See alsoHistory[edit] The name Meizhou
Meizhou
comes from the Mei River
Mei River
and the Chinese name for the plum blossom (梅; méi).[2] Meizhou
Meizhou
was established as the prefecture of Jingzhou during the Southern Han
Southern Han
(917-971)
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Asian Football Confederation
The Asian Football
Football
Confederation (AFC) is the governing body of association football in Asia
Asia
and Australia. It has 47 member countries, mostly located on the Asian and Australian continent, but excludes the transcontinental countries with territory in both Europe and Asia
Asia
– Azerbaijan, Georgia, Kazakhstan, Russia, and Turkey
Turkey
– which are instead members of UEFA. Three other states located geographically along the western fringe of Asia
Asia
– Cyprus, Armenia and Israel
Israel
– are also UEFA
UEFA
members
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Shenyang Olympic Sports Center Stadium
The Shenyang
Shenyang
Olympic Sports Center Stadium (simplified Chinese: 沈阳奥林匹克体育中心; traditional Chinese: 瀋陽奧林匹克體育中心; pinyin: Shěnyáng Àolínpǐkè Tǐyù Zhōngxīn) is a 60,000-seat multi-purpose stadium in Shenyang, China. Nicknamed " Crystal
Crystal
Crown" 水晶皇冠, the stadium was built by AXS Satow[1] as a replacement for Wulihe Stadium. It hosted football matches at the 2008 Summer Olympics.[2] It is the home ground of the Shenyang
Shenyang
Dongjin F.C. currently playing in the China
China
League Two
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Harbin International Convention And Exhibition Center Stadium
The Harbin International Convention and Exhibition Centre Stadium is a multi-purpose stadium in Harbin, China. The stadium is the main venue of Harbin International Conference Exhibition and Sports Center. It is currently used mostly for football matches
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Jinzhou Stadium
Jinzhou Stadium
Jinzhou Stadium
(Chinese: 金州体育场) is a multi-purpose stadium in Jinzhou District, Dalian, Liaoning, China. It is currently used mostly for association football matches. The stadium holds 30,775 people and was built in 1997.[1] It is the home stadium of Dalian Transcendence F.C.. Coordinates: 39°05′43″N 121°43′07″E / 39.095164°N 121.718559°E / 39.095164; 121.718559 External links[edit]Stadium pictureReferences[edit]^ www.fussballtempel.netThis article about a China
China
sports venue is a stub
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Shenzhen Stadium
Coordinates: 22°33′43.83″N 114°5′13.16″E / 22.5621750°N 114.0869889°E / 22.5621750; 114.0869889 Shenzhen
Shenzhen
Stadium 深圳市体育场Location Futian, Shenzhen, Guangdong, ChinaOwner Shenzhen
Shenzhen
GovernmentOperator Shenzhen
Shenzhen
Sports BureauCapacity32,500Surface GrassConstructionOpened June 1993Construction cost 141 million RMBTenants Shenzhen
Shenzhen
F.C. Shenzhen
Shenzhen
Stadium (Simplified Chinese: 深圳市体育场) is a multi-purpose stadium in Futian District, Shenzhen, Guangdong, China. It is currently used mostly for association football matches. The stadium holds 32,500 people, and is the home of Shenzhen
Shenzhen
F.C.. It was built in June 1993, at a cost of 141 million RMB
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Olympic Sports Centre (Beijing)
The Olympic Sports Centre Stadium (simplified Chinese: 奥体中心体育场; traditional Chinese: 奧體中心體育場; pinyin: Ào Tǐ Zhōngxīn Tǐyùchǎng) is a multi-purpose stadium in Beijing, China. It is currently used mostly for football matches. It was constructed in 1990 for the Asian Games held that year. It was renovated to host the 2008 Summer Olympics, where it hosted football matches and the running and riding parts of the modern pentathlon events. For the riding discipline, the football field at the core of the venue has been turned into a high-standard temporary equestrian field. The renovation also added four pavilion-styled rotating rampways around the stadium. The stadium has a floor space of 34,975 square metres, which exceeds the original building area of 20,000 square metres
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Yutong International Sports Center
The Yutong International Sports Centre Stadium
Stadium
(Simplified Chinese: 裕彤国际体育中心) is a multi-use stadium in Shijiazhuang, Hebei, China. It is currently used mostly for football matches. The capacity of this stadium is 29,000.[1] Footnotes[edit]^ 石家庄裕彤国际体育中心-中国期刊全文数据库Coordinates: 38°02′29″N 114°31′45″E / 38.041327°N 114.529086°E / 38.041327; 114.529086This article about a China
China
sports venue is a stub
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Heavenly Stems
The ten Celestial or Heavenly Stems[1] (Chinese: 天干; pinyin: tiāngān) are a Chinese system of ordinals that first appear during the Shang dynasty, ca. 1250 BCE, as the names of the ten days of the week. They were also used in Shang-period ritual as names for dead family members, who were offered sacrifices on the corresponding day of the Shang week. The Heavenly Stems were used in combination with the Earthly Branches, a similar cycle of twelve days, to produce a compound cycle of sixty days
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Wuhan Sports Center Stadium
The Wuhan
Wuhan
Sports Centre Stadium (Chinese: 武汉体育中心体育场) or Zhuankou Stadium (Chinese: 沌口体育场)) is a multi-use stadium located in Wuhan, China. Completed in 2002, it has an all-seated capacity of 54,357. Local football team Wuhan
Wuhan
Guanggu played some high attendance matches at the stadium. It was one of the venues for the 2007 FIFA Women's World Cup
2007 FIFA Women's World Cup
and the sole venue for the final stage of the 2015 EAFF East Asian Cup. Football club Wuhan
Wuhan
Zall are the current tenants
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People's Republic Of China
China, officially the People's Republic
People's Republic
of China
China
(PRC), is a unitary sovereign state in East Asia
East Asia
and the world's most populous country, with a population of around 1.404 billion.[13] Covering approximately 9,600,000 square kilometers (3,700,000 sq mi), it is the third- or fourth-largest country by total area,[k][19] depending on the source consulted. China
China
also has the most neighbor countries in the world
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