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Kim Taek-Soo
Kim Taek-Soo (Hangul: 김택수, Hanja: 金擇洙) (born May 25, 1970) is a male former table tennis player from South Korea. Taek Soo played the penhold style and used a single side of the racket as opposed to the newer style of reverse backhand looping that has become a big part of the Chinese penhold arena. As of 2010 Kim Taek-Soo has been announced as the new national coach of the Korean National Team for table tennis
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Korean Name
A Korean name
Korean name
consists of a family name followed by a given name, as used by the Korean people
Korean people
in both South Korea
South Korea
and North Korea. In the Korean language, ireum or seongmyeong usually refers to the family name (seong) and given name (ireum in a narrow sense) together. Traditional Korean family names typically consist of only one syllable. There is no middle name in the English language sense. Many Koreans have their given names made of a generational name syllable and an individually distinct syllable, though this practice is declining in the younger generations. The generational name syllable is shared by siblings in North Korea, and by all members of the same generation of an extended family in South Korea. Married men and women usually keep their full personal names, and children inherit the father's family name. The family names are subdivided into bon-gwan (clans), i.e
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Fan Zhendong
Fan Zhendong
Fan Zhendong
(Chinese: 樊振东; pinyin: Fán Zhèndōng; born 22 January 1997) is a Chinese professional table tennis player who is currently ranked world No. 1 for men's singles by the International Table Tennis Federation (ITTF).[2] After joining the Chinese National Table Tennis Team in 2012 as the youngest member of the team, he went on to become the youngest ITTF World Tour Champion and the youngest World Table Tennis Champion.[4][5] He achieved the top spot in world rankings after holding position No. 2 for 29 consecutive months, starting from November 2015.[6] Fan's attacking style of play involves explosive footwork and powerful forehand loops.[7] His thick-set build has led fans and commentators to affectionately refer to him as 小胖 ("Little Fatty")
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Chen Qi (table Tennis)
Chen
Chen
may refer to:Contents1 People 2 Historical regimes 3 Businesses and organizations 4 Other uses 5 See alsoPeople[edit] Chen (surname)
Chen (surname)
(陳/陈), a common Chinese surname Chen
Chen
(singer), a member of the Chinese-South Korean boy band EXO חן (Khen), a Hebrew first name or surname: Hen Lippin (born 1965), former Israeli basketball player Chen Reiss (born 1979), Israeli operatic soprano Ronen Chen (born 1965), Israeli fashion designerHistorical regimes[edit] Chen (state)
Chen (state)
(c
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Ma Lin (table Tennis)
Ma Lin (simplified Chinese: 马琳; traditional Chinese: 馬琳; pinyin: Mǎ Lín; born February 19, 1980 in Shenyang, Liaoning, China) is a retired Chinese table tennis player. He learned to play table tennis at the age of five and became a member of the provincial team in 1990. In 1994, he joined the Chinese national team. Ma Lin is the only male player ever to win Olympic gold in Singles, Doubles and Team. Additionally, he holds a professional era record of 5 major titles (4 World Cups and 1 Olympic Gold), having won more World Cups than any other male table tennis player in history.[1] Since retiring in December 2013, Ma Lin has been serving as the head coach of the Guangdong provincial table tennis team.[2]Contents1 Style and equipment 2 Career 3 Personal life 4 Titles 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksStyle and equipment[edit] Ma Lin uses the penhold grip
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Wang Hao (table Tennis, Born 1983)
Wáng Hào (Chinese: 王皓; pinyin: Wáng Hào; Wang Hao; born 15 December 1983) is a retired Chinese table tennis player.[1][2] He became the World Champion in Men's Singles in Yokohama, Japan
Japan
in May 2009, defeating 3-time World Champion Wang Liqin
Wang Liqin
4–0.[3] Other notable accomplishments include being a 3-time World Cup Champion in 2007, 2008 and 2010, a singles silver medalist at the 2004 Summer Olympics, 2008 Summer Olympics
2008 Summer Olympics
and the 2012 Summer Olympics.[4] In January 2010, he was replaced by Ma Long as the #1 rank on the official ITTF world rankings.[5] He was previously ranked #1 on the official ITTF world rankings for 27 consecutive months, from October 2007 to December 2009.[6] In April 2011, he was again the top ranked male player in the world
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Wang Liqin
Wang Liqin
Wang Liqin
(simplified Chinese: 王励勤; traditional Chinese: 王勵勤; pinyin: Wáng Lìqín; born June 18, 1978, Shanghai) is a retired Chinese table tennis player. As of January, 2014, he is ranked 12th in the International Table Tennis Federation
International Table Tennis Federation
(ITTF). He began playing at the age of 6 and was picked for the Chinese men's national squad in 1993 when he was only 15 years old. He holds three majors (3 World Championships). He has been ranked #1 by ITTF for 25 consecutive months, from September 2000 to September 2002, which is the second longest period for being consecutive #1 of the world as of January 2011. At the end of 2013, Wang Liqin
Wang Liqin
retired from the national team.[1]Contents1 Style/Equipment 2 Awards 3 See also 4 ReferencesStyle/Equipment[edit] Wang is the type who changes his playing equipment often
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Ma Long (table Tennis)
Ma Long (simplified Chinese: 马龙; traditional Chinese: 馬龍; pinyin: Mǎ Lóng; born 20 October 1988) is a Chinese professional table tennis player.[1] The current Olympic and World Champion, he is ranked number 6 in the world (as of April 2018[4]) by the International Table Tennis Federation
International Table Tennis Federation
(ITTF). He has held the ranking of number 1 for a total of 64 months (and 34 consecutive months from March 2015), the most by any male player.[5] Ma was born in Anshan, Liaoning, China. He won a record total of 5 straight ITTF World Tour tournaments in a row, including a streak of 35 sets. After a clean sweep victory in the Men's Singles at the 2016 Rio Olympics, Ma Long became the fifth player to complete a career Grand Slam (winning the Olympics, World Championships, and World Cup), joining Sweden's Jan-Ove Waldner
Jan-Ove Waldner
and China's Liu Guoliang, Kong Linghui, and Zhang Jike
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Qiu Yike
Qiu Yike (born 18 January 1985), is a male Chinese international table tennis player.[1] He won the bronze medal at the 2005 World Table Tennis Championships Mixed Doubles and 2007 World Table Tennis Championships – Mixed Doubles with Cao Zhen. See also[edit]List of table tennis playersReferences[edit]^ "Profile"
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Xu Xin (table Tennis)
Xu Xin (simplified Chinese: 许昕; traditional Chinese: 許昕; pinyin: Xǔ Xīn; born 8 January 1990) is a Chinese table tennis player and is currently the No. 5 ranked player in the world, as of March 2018.Contents1 Equipment/Playing Style 2 Career records (as of Dec 11, 2017) 3 Personal life 4 ReferencesEquipment/Playing Style[edit]Xu Xin in the men's final of the Qatar Open 2012Xu Xin is a STIGA sponsored athlete. He uses a STIGA Intensity NCT as his blade, a custom made DHS Hurricane 3 NEO rubber for his backhand (red), and a DHS NEO Skyline 2 TG2 (Blue Sponge) for his forehand (black). He currently uses DHS N301 custom made blade with DHS NEO Skyline TG2 (Blue Sponge) for his forehand (black) and DHS Hurricane 3 NEO (orange sponge) for his backhand (red). Xu Xin is one of the few penhold grip players in China, especially among the younger generation who are mostly shakehand players
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Zhang Jike
Zhang Jike
Zhang Jike
(simplified Chinese: 张继科; traditional Chinese: 張繼科; pinyin: Zhāng Jìkē; born 16 February 1988) is a Chinese table tennis player.[1][4] As of October 2017, he is ranked 6th in the ITTF rankings. Zhang became the fourth male player in the history of table tennis to achieve a career Grand Slam when he won gold in men's singles at the Olympic games in London 2012.[5] The first three are Jan-Ove Waldner (in 1992), Liu Guoliang
Liu Guoliang
(in 1999), and Kong Linghui
Kong Linghui
(in 2000). Zhang won the Grand Slam in only 445 days. He won, consecutively, first WTTC 2011, then World Cup 2011, and then London Olympics 2012, which made him the fastest player ever to win a Grand Slam. After the first Grand Slam, he won WTTC 2013 and World Cup 2014, which makes him the player who is closest to achieve a second career Grand Slam
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Hao Shuai
Hao Shuai (born October 1, 1983 in Tianjin) is a Chinese table tennis player.[1] Career records[edit] Singles (as of May 13, 2010)[3]World Championships: QF (2005, 2007). Pro Tour winner (3): Serbian Open 2007. China
China
(Shanghai) Open 2008. Slovenian Open 2009. Runner-up (3): Malaysia Open 2003. China
China
(Tianjin), Korea Open 2009. Pro Tour Grand Finals appearances: 3. Record: runner-up (2003). Asian Championships: SF (2005). Asian Cup: 2nd (2000, 2005).Men's DoublesWorld Championships: SF (2009). Pro Tour winner (5): Slovenian, China
China
(Guangzhou) Open 2006. China (Tianjin), Korea Open 2009. German Open 2011. Runner-up (5): Japan
Japan
Open 2003. China
China
(Kunshan) Open 2006. Kuwait, Qatar Open 2009. German Open 2010. Pro Tour Grand Finals appearances: 3. Record: winner (2006)
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Fang Bo
Fang Bo (Chinese: 方博; pinyin: Fāng Bó; born 9 January 1992) is a Chinese male table tennis player.[3] In 2002, Fang Bo became a member of the Shandong Luneng table tennis club. In 2009, he joined the China national table tennis first team.[4] In the same year December 2009, he won all four team and individual titles at the 2009 World Junior Championships.[5] In 2015, he reached the men's singles final at the World Championships by defeating the second-seeded Xu Xin and the defending champion Zhang Jike. References[edit]^ "方博". zgtc.gov.cn (in Chinese). 16 January 2015. Archived from the original on 2015-05-14.  ^ "World ranking Record for FANG Bo (CHN)". ittf.com. Retrieved 3 May 2015.  ^ "Entries at the 2009 World Junior Table Tennis Championships" (PDF). ittf.com. Retrieved 3 May 2015.  ^ "方博 (乒乓球运动员)".  ^ "FANG Bo (CHN)". ittf.com. Archived from the original on 18 May 2015
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Qin Zhijian
Qin Zhijian (born in 1976) is a former male Chinese international table tennis player and current coach.[1]Contents1 Playing career 2 Coaching 3 See also 4 ReferencesPlaying career[edit] He has won four World Championship medals. He won the bronze medal at the 1999 World Table Tennis Championships and a gold medal at the 2001 World Table Tennis Championships with Yang Ying and two bronze's at the 2003 World Table Tennis Championships with Ma Lin and Niu Jianfeng respectively. Coaching[edit] In 2017 he became the China national table tennis team Men's first team coach.[2]. Before that, he was the personal coach of Ma Long since 2006 who he developed and trained into a Grand Slam Champion. See also[edit]List of table tennis playersReferences[edit]^ "Profile". Table Tennis Guide.  ^ "China announce new coaching staff 2017!"
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Yan Sen
Yan Sen (阎森; born August 16, 1975) is a Chinese table tennis player. Major performances[edit]1996 ITTF Pro Tour Grand Finals - 1st doubles 1997 Yugoslavian Open - 1st doubles 1997 World Championships in Manchester - bronze singles 1998 Asian Games
1998 Asian Games
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Kong Linghui
Kong Linghui
Kong Linghui
(simplified Chinese: 孔令辉; traditional Chinese: 孔令輝; pinyin: Kǒng Lìnghuī; born on October 18, 1975 in Harbin, Heilongjiang) is a male Chinese table tennis player. He competed in the 1996 Summer Olympics, as well as in the 2000 Summer Olympics and the 2004 Summer Olympics.[1] In 1996, Kong won the gold medal in the men's doubles competition together with Liu Guoliang. Four years later, he won the gold medal in the men's singles competition and the silver medal in the doubles event again together with Liu Guoliang. This made him the third player to achieve a career grand slam of three majors (Olympics, World Cup, World Championships)
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