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2004 Olympic Games Athens - Women's Triple jump

 

 

Host City: Athina, Greece Format: Top 12 and ties and all those reaching 14.45 metres advanced to the final.
   
Date Finished: August 23, 2004  
(Competitors: 39; Countries: 30; Finalists: 15)  
    Venue(s): Olympic Stadium, Athens Olympic Sports Complex Spiros Loues, Maroussi
Overview by IAAF    2004-athens-stadium.jpg
The general wisdom before the event was that Lebedeva was a far stronger favourite than she would be in the long jump. That thinking was initially dented by Devetzi’s monster jump of 15.32 in the qualifying round, which moved her to third place on the all-time list. Devetzi led at the end of the first round in the final with 14.96, but was overtaken in round two by Smith (15.02), and then Mbango, who jumped 15.30. Devetzi reacted with a jump of 15.14 to move into second place, and then improved to 15.25 in round four. Lebedeva was struggling with her run-up and had managed 14.95 for fourth place, and finally moved into a medal-winning position with 15.04 in round four, which she endorsed with her last jump of 15.14. Meanwhile Mbango had been putting together a magnificent series, which she rounded off with another jump of 15.30, her fifth successive jump beyond 15 metres in a series which averaged 15.20 to prove that she was unquestionably the best on the day.
       
Summary by Sports-reference.com      
Russia's Tatyana Lebedeva was favored both in this event and the long jump. In the qualifying, Khrysopigi Devetzi pleased the home crowd with 15.32 (50-3¼), which would have won the gold medal but qualifying marks do not carry over to the final. In the final, Cameroon's Françoise Mbango leaped 15.30 (50-2½) in the second round and took a lead she would not relinguish. Lebedeva could not get over 50 feet, and only moved into the medals in the fifth round. Devetzi jumped 15.14 (49-8¼) in round two and 15.25 (50-0½) in round five, both of which cemented the silver medal. This was Cameroon's first Olympic medal in athletics, and only their second ever, after the 2000 men's football team gold.
 
 
        Results        

The women's triple jump competition at the 2004 Summer Olympics in Athens was held at the Olympic Stadium on 21–23 August.[1]

Coming in to the competition, reigning world champion Tatyana Lebedeva was a favorite, having jumped 15.34m and 15.33m. earlier in July, slightly improving her position as the number two jumper in history which she had held since 2000. World record holder Inessa Kravets from nine years earlier, was no longer a factor, but Yamilé Aldama was also jumping well with an 15.29 just three weeks before the Olympics.

In the qualifying round, Hrysopiyi Devetzi shocked everyone with her 15.32m automatic qualifier on her only attempt. That was a Beamonesque improvement of her personal best and placed her as the number three jumper in history at that point in time, just 2cm short of Lebedeva. Only 14.45 was required as an automatic qualifier and 14 other women managed that, though none went over 14.90m.

In the first round of the final, Devetzi showed she was serious taking the early lead with 14.96m. In the second round Trecia-Kaye Smith jumped 15.02m but was overshadowed by Françoise Mbango Etone's 15.30 m (50 ft 214 in) African record, a 25cm improvement over her own record best. In the third round Devetzi improved to 15.14m to move back into second place. In the fourth round Devetzi improved her position again to 15.25m with Aldama moving into third place with her best of the day 14.99m. In the fifth round Lebedeva finally got over 15m with a 15.04m to take third place. She solidified her position with a 15.14m in the final round but Etone also solidified her position with a second 15.30m. After fouling her first attempt, Etone had five successive jumps over 15m including two at 15.30m. It would be the first Olympic gold medal for Cameroon. Etone would go on to defend her medal four year later with Cameroon's second Gold medal. Her winning 15.39m jump in Beijing is the second best jump in history.

23 AUG 2004 General News

Women's Triple Jump Final

Two years ago, in Manchester, Francoise Mbango was within seconds of taking the Commonwealth gold medal but had it snatched away on the very last jump of the competition by Ashia Hansen, the Briton who fractured her patella at the European Cup at the end of June. It’s been the story of her career.

Mbango won a Commonwealth silver in 1998 too, and was second again at the 2001 and 2003 World Championships, both times losing to Tatyana Lebedeva. She was a silver medallist indoors as well, at the Worlds in Birmingham in 2003, when Hansen was her nemesis once more.

But tonight, on the biggest stage of all, the 28 year-old from Cameroon produced a series of jumps good enough to win any competition, including two of 15 metres 30 centimetres, an African record by two centimetres, eclipsing the mark set by Sudan’s Yamile Aldama earlier this year.

Mbango’s gold is the first athletics medal of any kind for Cameroon at an Olympic Games (the previous best performance was her own 10th place in this competition in Sydney), and it will surely rank alongside the country’s football gold from four years ago as one of the nation’s greatest sporting achievements.

Greece’s new record holder Hrysopiyi Devetzi took silver with 15.25, and Lebedeva, the World Indoor record holder and pre-Games favourite, won the bronze, with 15.14. Jamaica’s Trecia Smith leapt 15.02 but this was good enough only for fourth. How the event has increased in its eight year Olympic history.

Mbango started slowly, fouling her first attempt. But then so did seven of the 15 finallists in a distinctly uninspiring first round. The unexpected swirly breeze was clearly playing havoc with the athletes’ run-ups. Judging by the horizontal flags at the top of the stand, the wind should have been behind the jumpers, blowing them down the runway, which was situated beyond the back straight.

But at track level it was obviously more turbulent, as the gauge read positive then negative. Only the new Greek record holder, Hrysopiyi Devetzi, managed to hit the board perfectly, and she was rewarded with a jump of 14.96, and a first round lead. The Algerian Baya Rahouli was in second with 14.75.

Lebedeva managed a relatively ‘safe’ 14.84 in the second round, good enough for third, briefly. Her preferred tactics are to go out hard and scare the rest into submission early on, but this wasn’t going to be one of those days.

Smith got her run-up right too, and became the first 15m-plus jumper of the day. She moved into first with 15.02, while Magdelina Martinez of Italy moved one centimetre ahead of Lebedeva. Aldama, taking off a foot behind the board, still managed 14.90, pushing her into third.

The round ended with a bang, though as Cameroon’s Francoise Mbango pulled out her first 15.30, 25 centimetres longer than her previous best, and 45cm longer than she’s jumped this year. It proved to be a winning effort.

Lebedeva improved in the third round, to 14.95, but at the half way stage she was still out of the medals, a centimetre behind Devetzi. Mbango had another effort over 15, breaking the sand at 15.02, and with the next jump Devetzi had the Greek crowd in raptures. The chant of ‘Hellas, Hellas’ was being heard again as she moved to second, hitting 15.14. It was a safe jump – she was a good four centimetres behind the plasticine – but her first phase looked huge and she carried the momentum well into the leap.

All the main challengers were still there and, as predicted, it was already a high quality competition – Martinez’s 14.85 was good enough only for seventh.

In the fourth round Aldama improved three centimetres to 14.99, for bronze. Lebedeva fouled, Smith miss-timed her run-up and ran through, then Devetzi got the crowd on it’s feet again. She leapt 15.25, an improvement, but still only enough for the silver. Mbango’s excellent series continued as she leapt out to 15.17.

The fifth round started with a long foul from Pyatykh. It looked like another 15-plus effort. She clenched her fists in frustration. Aldama, desperately trying to get the crowd behind her, attacked hard but pulled out of the jump appearing to clutch her left hamstring. Lebedeva, having waited for the gun to fire for the start of the women’s 200m, produced 15.04. She was into the medals. Just.

Smith, whose bronze she’d just taken, tried to respond, but fouled – her fourth in five rounds. Devetzi had her first foul, then Mbanga produced yet another beyond 15. With such a series, surely she deserved to win.

As the last round progressed, Mbango paced nervously beside the runway while her rivals fell by the wayside one-by-one. Aldama’s Olympic dreams ended as she could ony hit 14.19. Lebedeva came up next. She improved, but only to 15.14, still only enough for bronze. Smith fell short, leaving only Devetzi.

But then the competition halted while the men’s 100m medal ceremony took place. How Mbango must have hated that. When it resumed the announcer focused the whole stadium’s attention on the Greek. But she couldn’t bring the hosts their second gold of the day, ending her series with 14.92.

To finish off, Mbango matched her winning effort, just for good measure. She had leapt one foul, then five beyond 15 metres. Not bad for someone who entered the IAAF High Performance Training Centre in Dakar in 1998 as a 13.70m triple jumper. From such humble beginnings are Olympic champions made.

Triple jump Women     Final 23 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 15.30 0.6   Françoise Mbango Cameroon CMR 14 Apr 76 AR
2 15.25 -0.1   Hrisopiyí Devetzí Greece GRE 2 Jan 76  
3 15.14 0.7   Tatyana Lebedeva Russia RUS 21 Jul 76  
4 15.02 0.5   Trecia Smith Jamaica JAM 5 Nov 75  
5 14.99 -0.1   Yamilé Aldama Sudan SUD 14 Aug 72  
6 14.86 0.8   Baya Rahouli Algeria ALG 27 Jul 79  
7 14.85 0.8   Magdelin Martinez Italy ITA 10 Feb 76  
8 14.79 0.7   Anna Pyatykh Russia RUS 4 Apr 81  
9 14.57 -0.5   Yusmay Bicet Cuba CUB 8 Dec 83  
10 14.35 -0.7   Olena Hovorova Ukraine UKR 18 Sep 73  
11 14.34 -1.0   Olga Vasdéki Greece GRE 26 Sep 73  
12 14.33 1.3   Huang Qiuyan China CHN 25 Jan 80  
13 14.22 -0.5   Natallia Safronava Belarus BLR 11 Jul 74  
14 14.18 -0.2   Kéne Ndoye Senegal SEN 20 Nov 78  
15 13.86 -0.6   Adelina Gavrilă Romania ROU 26 Nov 78  
21 AUG 2004 General News Athens

Women's Triple Jump - Qualification Round

Russia’s Tatyana Lebedeva lit up the World Indoor Championships in Budapest back in March by first equalling, then breaking the World Indoor record, not once but twice, hop, step and leaping out to 15.36m. She went on to take the indoor Long Jump title as well and is aiming to repeat that feat here.

If so, she’ll become the first woman in history to win a double in the horizontal jumps. The only man to do so was USA’s Meyer Prinstein in 1904.

Lebedeva began the quest to add the Olympic Triple Jump title to her two World crowns this evening in the qualifying rounds, needing 14.45 or better to guarantee her place in Monday’s final. Having exceeded 15.30 twice during the outdoor season, it should have been easy. And it was. She hit the board on her first effort and jumped out to 14.71 with minimum effort.

But it wasn’t Lebedeva who got the crowd going. That task fell to Greece’s Chrisopiyi Devtzi, the World Indoor bronze medallist. A three-time Greek champion and former hurdler, she had already improved her own best this year to 14.65. But few could have predicted that she would produce an opening leap of 15.32!

It is the second best jump in the world this year, just two centimetres behind Lebedeva, and the third best of all time. It was also a Greek record, bettering Tsiamita Paraskevi’s mark from the 1999 World Championships by 25 centimetres.

There was another national record in that group from Algeria’s 1998 World Junior champion, Baya Rahouli. She has already increased her best this year to 14.67 and pushed it up again with her first jump here by another 22 centimetres. Senegal’s World Indoor bronze medallist, Kene Ndoye, a 15m jumper at her best, opened with 14.32, but then she too was an automatic qualifier, hitting 14.79 with her second.

The final will be a busy affair as 15 athletes achieved the qualifying mark, nine with their first attempts. The first to do so was the former Cuban, Magdelin Martinez. The Italian leapt out to 14.57m with only two minutes of the competition gone, and sat down to watch her opponents enjoy the speedy run-up.

Another former Cuban, Sudan’s Yamilé Aldama was the furthest qualifier from group B, leaping an impressive 14.80 on her first attempt. Aldama’s London training partner Trecia Smith of Jamaica took two attempts to go through. The new Commonwealth record holder leapt 14.65, having fouled her first jump.

Others to qualify with one leap from that group were Cameroon’s perennial silver medallist Francoise Mbango, who split the sand at 14.61, and Romania’s Adelina Gavrila who leapt 14.56. China’s Qiuyan Huang jumped her season’s best, 14.66, taking three rounds to go through.

Lebedeva’s teammate Anna Pyatykh qualified with 14.62, after fouling her first attempt, while the third Russian, Viktoriya Gurova was eliminated, managing a best of only 14.04.

With nine athletes jumping 14.60 or better, the final looks set to be a high quality competition. Given the home support Devetzi will generate, Lebedeva may need springs in her heels if she’s going to turn that Sydney silver into Athens gold.

21 AUG 2004 General News Athens, Greece

Devetzi sets the Greek crowd alight!

  Day two of the track and field competitions at the Olympic stadium in Athens was particularly favourable for Greek women athletes, in particular 31-year-old Anastasia Kelesidou who grabbed the first athletics medal for the host country when taking the Discus Throw silver.

Kelesidou’s success was loudly greeted by a capacity crowd who supported the Greek national champion – her two team-mates who also made it to the final – during all of her six attempts.

The roar which accompanied the flight of Kelesidou's Discus was far from being the first of the day - and most certainly not the last of the Olympic Games - as other Hellenic athletes had previously ensured today’s would be a show to remember.

In the morning’s session it was 25-year-old Fani Halkia who had the spectators to their feet as she comfortably took her first round 400m Hurdles heat in a new national record of 53.85 – the second fastest qualifying time!

Hrysopiyí Devetzi - national record

Arguably though the most spectacular Greek performance of the day came in the women's Triple Jump qualifications, an event notably successful for Greece which often placed athletes on the World and European Championships podiums, most impressively in Seville 1999 when Paraskevi Tsiamita took the gold medal and Olga Vasdeki the bronze.

The event is still a relatively new in Olympic history as Athens marks only its third appearance in the programme and, although Greece has never taken an Olympic medal at the event, Vasdeki had been in the final in both Atlanta 1996 and Sydney 2000.

1998 European champion 31-year-old Vasdeki made it to Monday night’s final in Athens with an automatic qualifying 14.54m leap, but for once, she will not be the one to carry Greece’s main medal hopes.

That burden will be on 28-year-old World Indoor bronze medallist Hrysopiyi Devetzi who hopped, stepped and jumped to a national record of 15.32m, an improvement on her outdoor personal best of 48 centimetres!

The Greek’s opening jump was the only 15-metre plus jump of the day in a competition which saw no fewer than 15 athletes better the qualification standard of 14.45.

Talented and gracious

Devetzi, a former artistic gymnast, could hardly believe it when the scoreboard flashed, and despite the initial shock she responded to the crowd’s loud approval with a double back flip, a celebration which has now become the trademark of the three-time Greek champion.

“It was amazing,” said Devetzi through the assistance of a translator. “The crowd helped me so much, it was magic.”

“I want to keep it going in the final; I want to be just as good as I was today in the final.”

Last year’s World Championships 8th place finisher, Devetzi will certainly need to jump not only as far as she did today but most probably even further considering the depth of the final which will include the 'best of the best' in women’s triple jumping.

“This competition is the most important of my life,” said the young woman from Alexandroupoulis, in the Northern part of the country near the border with Turkey.

“I hope the crowd will still be with me and I hope God will also be with me when I line up for the final.”

A Physical Education student, Devetzi has filled in the gap left by compatriot Tsiamita who retired earlier this year following recurrent injuries.

“Although she is 28 she represents the future generation of Greek athletics,” explained ATHOC Venue Media Manager Makis Tsilkos.

“She is very talented and most important she is always gracious with television reporters and journalists.”

“We Greeks like her because she reminds us of Tsiamita. Not only does she look like her physically but also her jumping technique is very much similar.”

Coached by former Triple Jumper Sofia Bakatsaki, Devetzi made her first international appearance at the 2001 Mediterranean Games where she finished fifth. Since, Devetzi has represented Greece in most of the major global championships topped by her bronze medal performance at this winter’s World Indoor Championships.

In Budapest, Devetzi’s 14.73m was nowhere close to Lebedeva’s World Indoor record and gold medal winning leap of 15.36 but it looks like things may prove different five months later.

Let's wait and see

The women’s Triple Jump’s line up for the final is one of the deepest in the history of the event with all medal contenders automatically advancing – most of them only needed one attempt to secure a spot in the final – to what promises to be a fantastic show.

Although Devetzi set the crowd alight tonight, none of her major opponents seemed to be shaken by her shocking performance.

“It’s only the qualifications, let’s wait and see!” was the general belief in the Mixed Zone, as World Indoor record holder Tatyana Lebedeva of Russia, World bronze medallist Magdelin Martinez of Italy, and World Indoor silver medallist Yamilé Aldama of Sudan all came out with nearly the same comment!

Martinez, who improved her own national record to 15.03 earlier this year was the first to advance to the final and the first to verbally respond.

“I believe the final will be fantastic. There will be a bunch great jumps and it will be an extremely tough contest. I feel great both physically and mentally. I have the certainty that I will put together a really big jump in the final.”

Lebedeva who bids for an unprecedented Long Jump and Triple Jump double in Athens was more cautious, superstition probably taking the toll on the Sydney Olympic medallist.

“Let’s wait and see what happens, time will tell. I am the favourite for winning the Triple Jump, I know that and I think it will probably take an Olympic record if not a World record to take the title.”

“I want to be successful in both my events but it’s true that I have a little bit more pressure for the Triple Jump. As I said only time will tell.”

Unable to compete at either the World Indoor or Outdoor Championships last year, Aldama only needed one attempt to keep her Olympic dream alive.

“I am happy, very happy and more than happy to be here. I have been in Greece for three weeks now acclimatizing to the heat and I feel extremely good,” said Aldama who was wearing the Sudanese national vest for only the second time in a major championship.

“I will go for gold of course, not only for me but for my country, my family and everyone else.”

The Triple Jump finally promises to be thrilling with in addition to Devetzi, Lebedeva, Martinez, Aldama and Vazdeki also Commonwealth champion Trecia Smith of Jamaica, African former record holder Françoise Mbango of Cameroon, Kene Ndoye of Senegal, Algerian record holder Baya Rahouli and quite a few other names...  

Laura Arcoleo for the IAAF

Triple jump Women     Qualifying Round Group A 21 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 15.32 0.9 Q Hrisopiyí Devetzí Greece GRE 2 Jan 76 NR
2 14.89 1.0 Q Baya Rahouli Algeria ALG 27 Jul 79 NR
3 14.79 1.6 Q Kéne Ndoye Senegal SEN 20 Nov 78  
4 14.71 0.2 Q Tatyana Lebedeva Russia RUS 21 Jul 76  
5 14.57 0.3 Q Magdelin Martinez Italy ITA 10 Feb 76  
6 14.56 1.4 Q Olena Hovorova Ukraine UKR 18 Sep 73  
7 14.54 0.6 Q Olga Vasdéki Greece GRE 26 Sep 73  
8 14.53 1.4 Q Yusmay Bicet Cuba CUB 8 Dec 83  
9 14.52 1.5 Q Natallia Safronava Belarus BLR 11 Jul 74  
10 14.42 0.2   Mariana Solomon Romania ROU 8 Sep 80  
11 14.16 0.6   Maria Dimitrova Bulgaria BUL 7 Aug 76  
12 14.12 1.1   Ineta Radēviča Latvia LAT 13 Jul 81  
13 13.98 0.3   Tiombé Hurd United States USA 17 Aug 73  
14 13.90 1.3   Olga Bolshova Moldova MDA 16 Jun 68  
15 13.81 1.3   Tatyana Konishcheva Kazakhstan KAZ 22 Apr 83  
16 13.79 1.5   Šárka Kašpárková Czech Republic CZE 20 May 71  
17 13.30 0.9   Zhang Hao China CHN 26 Feb 78  
Triple jump Women     Qualifying Round Group B 21 August      
                 
Rank Mark Wind   Athlete Country NOC Birth Date Records
1 14.80 0.1 Q Yamilé Aldama Sudan SUD 14 Aug 72  
2 14.66 0.6 Q Huang Qiuyan China CHN 25 Jan 80  
3 14.65 0.7 Q Trecia Smith Jamaica JAM 5 Nov 75  
4 14.62 1.0 Q Anna Pyatykh Russia RUS 4 Apr 81  
5 14.61 1.2 Q Françoise Mbango Cameroon CMR 14 Apr 76  
6 14.56 0.9 Q Adelina Gavrilă Romania ROU 26 Nov 78  
7 14.39 0.8   Simona La Mantia Italy ITA 14 Apr 83  
8 14.37 1.0   Carlota Castrejana Spain ESP 25 Apr 73  
9 14.04 1.2   Viktoriya Valyukevich Russia RUS 22 May 82  
10 13.98 0.9   Heli Koivula-Kruger Finland FIN 27 Jun 75  
11 13.64 1.1   Anastasiya Juravlyeva Uzbekistan UZB 9 Oct 81  
12 13.62 0.7   Yuliana Perez United States USA 21 Jul 81  
13 13.59 0.7   Liliana Zagacka Poland POL 28 Jan 77  
14 13.55 0.4   Tetyana Shchurenko Ukraine UKR 26 Feb 76  
15 13.36 1.1   Julia Dubina Georgia GEO 23 Jun 84  
16 13.19 1.5   Athanasía Pérra Greece GRE 2 Feb 83  
 
Detailed View
 

Qualifying round

Rule: Qualifying standard 14.45 (Q) or at least 12 best qualified (q).

Rank Group Name Nationality #1 #2 #3 Result Notes
1 A Hrysopiyi Devetzi Greece 15.32 15.32 Q, NR
2 A Baya Rahouli Algeria 14.89 14.89 Q, NR
3 B Yamilé Aldama Sudan 14.80 14.80 Q
4 A Kéné Ndoye Senegal 14.32 14.79 14.79 Q
5 A Tatyana Lebedeva Russia 14.71 14.71 Q
6 B Huang Qiuyan China 14.09 14.29 14.66 14.66 Q, SB
7 B Trecia-Kaye Smith Jamaica x 14.65 14.65 Q
8 B Anna Pyatykh Russia x 14.62 14.62 Q
9 B Françoise Mbango Etone Cameroon 14.61 14.61 Q
10 A Magdelín Martínez Italy 14.57 14.57 Q
11 A Olena Hovorova Ukraine 14.56 14.56 Q
11 B Adelina Gavrilă Romania 14.56 14.56 Q
13 A Olga Vasdeki Greece x 14.54 14.54 Q, SB
14 A Yusmay Bicet Cuba 14.21 14.53 14.53 Q
15 A Natallia Safronava Belarus 14.52 14.52 Q, SB
16 A Mariana Solomon Romania x 14.29 14.42 14.42 PB
17 B Simona La Mantia Italy 14.00 14.39 x 14.39  
18 B Carlota Castrejana Spain 14.32 14.37 x 14.37 =SB
19 A Mariya Dimitrova Bulgaria x x 14.16 14.16  
20 A Ineta Radēviča Latvia 14.12 14.03 14.06 14.12 PB
21 B Viktoriya Gurova Russia 14.04 x 14.03 14.04  
22 A Tiombe Hurd United States 13.98 13.97 13.93 13.98  
23 B Heli Koivula Kruger Finland x 13.70 13.98 13.98  
24 A Olga Bolşova Moldova 13.90 13.87 13.64 13.90  
25 A Tatyana Bocharova Kazakhstan 13.18 13.41 13.81 13.81  
26 A Šárka Kašpárková Czech Republic x x 13.79 13.79  
27 B Anastasiya Juravleva Uzbekistan 13.64 13.52 13.51 13.64  
28 B Yuliana Pérez United States x 13.62 13.51 13.62  
29 B Liliana Zagacka Poland 13.36 13.59 13.41 13.59  
30 B Tetyana Shchurenko Ukraine x 13.12 13.55 13.55  
31 B Julia Dubina Georgia 13.36 12.61 12.90 13.36  
32 A Zhang Hao China x 13.30 x 13.30  
33 B Athanasia Perra Greece 13.19 x 13.19  
 

Final

Rank Name Country 1 2 3 4 5 6 Result Notes
1st Françoise Mbango Etone Cameroon x 15.30 15.02 15.17 15.21 15.30 15.30 AF
2nd Hrysopiyi Devetzi Greece 14.96 14.59 15.14 15.25 x 14.92 15.25  
3rd Tatyana Lebedeva Russia x 14.84 14.95 x 15.04 15.14 15.14  
4 Trecia-Kaye Smith Jamaica x 15.02 13.23 x x 14.70 15.02  
5 Yamilé Aldama Sudan x 14.90 14.74 14.99 13.92 14.19 14.99  
6 Baya Rahouli Algeria 14.75 14.86 14.57 14.76 x 14.68 14.86  
7 Magdelín Martínez Italy 14.70 14.85 14.58 14.50 14.51 14.76 14.85  
8 Anna Pyatykh Russia 14.16 14.58 x x x 14.79 14.79  
9 Yusmay Bicet Cuba x x 14.57       14.57  
10 Olena Hovorova Ukraine 14.07 14.35 14.35       14.35  
11 Olga Vasdeki Greece 14.34 14.08 x       14.34  
12 Huang Qiuyan China 13.85 14.33 14.04       14.33  
13 Natallia Safronava Belarus 14.20 x 14.22       14.22  
14 Kéné Ndoye Senegal x 14.09 14.18       14.18  
15 Adelina Gavrilă Romania x x 13.86       13.86  

 

 

 

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