All posts by balancebeamsituation

2018 Outlook – Georgia Bulldogs

GEORGIA ROSTER 2018
Seniors
Jasmine Arnold
BB
FX
  • Has not competed a routine in first three seasons
Vivi Babalis
VT
BB
FX
  • Staple of BB, FX lineups
  • UGA’s top RQS on BB in 2017 (9.875)
  • Aattempting to add VT for 2018
Lauren Johnson
(redshirt)
VT
UB
  • Will contribute VT, be an option on UB
  • 9.860 VT RQS in 2017 was 2nd on team
Gigi Marino
VT
FX
  • Necessity in VT and FX lineups
  • 9.930 RQS on FX in 2017
  • 10.0 start value on VT (Y1.5)
Hayley Sanders
UB
BB
  • Finally made UB,BB lineups in 2017
  • RQS of 9.820 on BB, 9.785 on UB
Natalie Vaculik
VT
UB
BB
  • Competed UB twice in 2017 for 9.825 avg
  • Previously a regular in UB lineup, BB when hitting, VT sometimes
Juniors
Gracie Cherrey
UB
  • Did not compete in 2017 with all the injuries
  • Previously member of UB lineup for 9.795
Sydney Snead
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Team-best sets on VT, UB and weekly FX in 2017
  • 10.0 start on VT with Y1.5
  • Likely needed for AA in 2018
Sophomores
Rachel Dickson
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Regular AA contributor in 2017 when healthy (and after figuring out BB)
  • Will compete AA in 2018
  • RQSs ranged from 9.790 (BB) to 9.905 (FX)
Jordyn Pedersen
UB
  • Did not compete in first season
Sabrina Vega
VT
BB
FX
  • Leadoff BB and weekly FX in 2017 for 9.850s
  • Did not fall on BB in 2017
  • Added VT for 2018
Freshmen
Ashley Foss
BB
FX
  • Tore Achilles in March 2017
  • Hoping to be back before end of season
Madison McPherson
  • Will miss 2018 with shoulder injury
Marissa Oakley
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Everest
  • 3rd UB at 2017 US Nationals
  • Returning from shoulder injury
Emily Schild
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Everest
  • 13th at 2016 US Olympic Trials
  • Out with fractured kneecap, expected back mid-season

Recent History
2017 – 12th
2016 – 6th
2015 – 9th
2014 – 5th
2013 – 6th
2012 – 11th
2011 – 9th
2010 – 13th

It’s…a…new old world to me. It’s a new old world and we are heeeeere.

Courtney Kupets and Suzanne Yoculan. That takes us back. Georgia is attempting to reinvent itself for the third time in eight years, this time by trotting out all the old hits from your youth and hoping the magic is still there. Suzanne is our Backstreet Boys.

Because of last year’s finish and the overall composition of the roster, expectations will not be particularly high for 2018. But really, Georgia’s outlook should be divided into two categories. “Without Schild and Oakley in the AA” is a team that will struggle early in the season and plop down some low scores. “With Schild and Oakley in the AA” is a team that can still make nationals and will expect to do so.

The Kupets Administration will have a long leash in terms of results (multiple seasons to get things right) because in many ways, bringing Suzanne back is a last-ditch effort. Where do you go from here if it doesn’t work? This is the only plan left. Nonetheless, the team will expect to reach nationals, even if doing so isn’t make-it-or-break-it for this coaching staff. Georgia doesn’t miss nationals.


Vault
Lineup locks
Snead (9.915), Johnson (9.860), Dickson (9.845), Marino (9.825)
Lineup options
Oakley (FR), Schild (FR), Vega (-), Babalis (-)

Georgia showed just five vaulters, all performing Yurchenko fulls, at last weekend’s intrasquad, highlighting concerns about the team’s depth. No team is going to contend realistically in the SEC without at least a few 10.0 starts and a whole lineup of (at minimum) 9.8s.

But, that’s preseason. In the season, expect to see Snead with a 1.5 leading the lineup for 9.9s and Marino contributing a 1.5 of her own. Dickson and Johnson should also return with fulls to make up a usable and competitive four. Johnson did not vault over the weekend, but she’s not expected to be out on vault for any real period. Continue reading 2018 Outlook – Georgia Bulldogs

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2018 Preseason Coaches Poll

In their collective infinite wisdom (?), the NCAA coaches have again forced themselves to make a list and check it absolutely no more than once in order to deliver the preseason poll to us poor peasants.

Let’s dissect.

-Oklahoma received 33 first-place votes, Florida 10, and LSU 7. Sadly, there were no random first-place votes this year for Hamline or Winona State or a school that doesn’t even exist anymore, and I’m really disappointed. TRY BETTER.

-No surprise to see two-time defending champion Oklahoma get the first spot, though the coaches did invert LSU and Florida from last season’s finish. I made the same decision to promote Florida in my rankings based on the strength of Florida’s freshman class and returning routines, and I presume the coaches had the same reasoning. They’ve clearly forgiven Florida after dumping the Gators to 5th in last year’s preseason poll.

Continue reading 2018 Preseason Coaches Poll

Things Are Happening – December 8, 2017

A. NCAA training

LSU unveiled its vault secret weapon, Sarah Edwards, who only had a full last time we saw any videos of her gymnastics.


Last week, we got into a discussion of Georgia’s current lineups (because Georgia, we’re not mad at you, we’re worried about you), and Emily has us covered with the latest.


Continue reading Things Are Happening – December 8, 2017

2018 Outlook – Washington Huskies

 

WASHINGTON ROSTER 2018
Seniors
Hailey Burleson
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Expected to contribute AA
  • Anchor on VT, BB, FX in 2017
  • RQSs range from 9.815 (UB) to 9.905 (BB)
Joslyn Goings
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Expected to contribute AA
  • Leading BB on team, RQS of 9.915 in 2017
Zoey Schaefer
UB
BB
FX
  • Major contributor on BB, FX
  • RQS of 9.855 (BB), 9.835 (FX) in 2017
  • Can provide UB if team requires
Juniors
Kristyn Hoffa
VT
FX
  • Competed VT, FX in first 5 meets of 2017 before ACL injury
  • Scored as high as 9.900 on FX
  • Will contribute both VT, FX when healthy
Monica Riley
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Made final VT lineup in 2017 with 9.775 RQS
  • Can provide UB, BB, FX as needed
Malory Rose
BB
  • Leadoff BB for 9.835 RQS in 2017
  • Injured ACL, will miss beginning of 2018
Sophomores
Madison Copiak
VT
UB
BB
  • Staple of UB lineup in 2017 for 9.805
  • Leadoff VT for 9.705
  • Training BB for 2018
Michaela
Nelson
UB
BB
  • Made final BB lineup in 2017 for 9.825 RQS
  • Contributed UB most weeks during season
Evanni
Roberson
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Performed exhibition, but no competition sets in 2017
  • Is former JO national UB champ, VT/FX standout
Haley Roy
VT
FX
  • 10.0 start (Tsuk 1/2) on VT
  • 9.825 RQS in 2017
  • Can also provide backup FX
Maya
Washington
UB
BB
FX
  • UB, BB, FX contributor in 2017
  • Made postseason UB, FX lineups, injury replacement at nationals on BB
  • Highest scores on FX with 9.840 RQS
Freshmen
Jennifer Oh
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • WOGA
  • 2016 JO Nationals, 3rd AA, Senior B
  • Labrum surgery in April
Geneva Thompson
  • Currently injured
  • 2017 JO Nationals, 3rd VT
Hannah
Willmarth
UB
FX
  • 2017 CO states, 2nd FX, 3rd UB

Recent History
2017 – 8th
2016 – 18th
2015 – 34th
2014 – 26th
2013 – 19th
2012 – 18th
2011 – 18th
2010 – 23rd

Expectations for Washington in 2018 will understandably be much higher than they have been in many, many years following the Cinderella journey to nationals in 2017. Still, when evaluating 2018 chances, it’s worth remembering that Washington finished the 2017 regular season in 13th, a more accurate position from which to gauge what would count as improvement/success or not in 2018.

Returning to nationals is doable, but it would still be a very big deal and perhaps would still count an upset.

Vault
Lineup locks
Burleson (9.845), Roy (9.825), Goings (9.820)
Lineup options
Hoffa (9.780), Riley (9.775), Copiak (9.705), Roberson(-), Oh (FR)

Vault proved the weak event for Washington last season and remains the biggest concern heading into 2018. A primary complication is just how many injuries Washington is dealing with right now, forced to put up only four vaulters in this week’s public intrasquad. The injury to freshman Geneva Thompson, a JO standout on vault who was supposed to bolster this lineup, particularly doesn’t help matters.

Once again, Washington will have a 10.0 start from Roy‘s Tsuk 1/2, which received 9.8s in the second spot last season. Other than that, it’s going to be a lineup of fulls, with Burleson and Goings the most likely to break that 9.800 barrier. Critical reinforcements must also come from Hoffa, returning from her ACL injury with a Yfull. Those four will be the core of the lineup. Rounding out the group last season were Riley‘s Y1/2 and Copiak‘s full, both tending to be in the 9.7s. Continue reading 2018 Outlook – Washington Huskies

2018 Outlook – California Golden Bears

 

CAL ROSTER 2018
Seniors
Alicia Gallarzo
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Regular on VT, UB, BB in 2017
  • Will contribute at least backup options on all four pieces
  • BB RQS of 9.810 in 2017
Arianna
Robinson
VT
FX
  • Essential member of 2nd half of VT, FX lineups in 2017
  • RQS of 9.860 VT, 9.855 FX in 2017
  • 10.0 start (FHS, HS front pike) on VT
Yuleen
Sternberg
UB
FX
  • UB specialist for 9.833 avg in 2017
  • Can provide backup FX as needed
Toni-Ann Williams
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Missed most of 2017 with torn Achilles
  • Lock for VT (Y1.5), UB, and FX (2016 RQS of 9.935) lineups
  • Can do BB if the consistency is there
Juniors
Sofie
Seilnacht
UB
BB
FX
  • The UB/BB Seilnacht
  • Led off both UB, BB lineups in 2017 for 9.785, 9.860 respectively
  • Can perform FX if needed
Sylvie
Seilnacht
VT
BB
FX
  • Regular in 2017 VT lineup for 9.820
  • Typically will cameo on BB, FX a few times during the season
Chelsea Shu
UB
BB
  • Weekly UB for 9.840 in 2017
  • Likely BB, competed 2nd up for most of 2017
Sophomores
Cassidy Keelen
VT
BB
FX
  • Missed most of 2017 with injury
  • 2016 JO Nationals AA 2nd
  • Strength is BB, should provide three events when healthy
Rachel
Mastrangelo
VT
  • Competed VT twice in 2017 for 9.750 average
Freshmen
Kyana George
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • 2017 JO Nationals 3rd AA, 1st FX
  • Expected to contribute AA from the start
Alma Kuc
VT
UB
BB
  • UB star when competing for Poland
  • Expected for UB and BB (if consistent)
Maleah
Pearson
  • TCT
  • 13th UB, 2016 JO Nationals
Victoria Salem
  • Will miss 2018 season with knee injury
  • Potential UB, BB star
Nina Schank
VT
UB
BB
  • 2017 JO National UB champ, Senior F
  • Expected to contribute at least UB in 2018

Recent History
2017 – 16th
2016 – 7th
2015 – 18th
2014 – 16th
2013 – 28th
2012 – 49th
2011 – 50th
2010 – 55th

We expected big things from Cal in 2017 coming off the excellent finish in 2016, but the early-season injuries to Williams and Keelen set the tone for a year that never looked quite right. More challenges await in 2018 with a roster that has lost more than half its postseason routines from 2017, but a talented freshman class provides cause for sustained and realistic hope of making it back to nationals.

Be sure to check out Casey’s twitter, the only news source I trust in these trying times, for reports on Cal’s recent intrasquad.


Vault
Lineup locks
Williams (9.865 in 2016), Robinson (9.860), George (FR)
Lineup options
Sy Seilnacht (9.820), Keelen, (9.817), Gallarzo (9.770), Mastrangelo (9.750)

Cal has one absolutely guaranteed 10.0-start vault in Robinson, who should be reliable for 9.850s again in 2017, but that’s not where the 10.0 train will end for Cal. Williams always intends to vault a 1.5, the only question being whether she has the control on the landing to make the 10.0-start worth it. She’ll definitely try for it, and Cal needs her to get 9.9s this year. Also expect to see much of the freshman George, who performs a high Yurchenko full that will score competitively with many 10.0 starts out there.

Beyond that, Cal has enough nominees to make a comfortable six by playing a rousing game of “Who can kind of stick a full and not get a dumpy little 9.725?” Keelen did train a 1.5 in the preseason last year (so maybe at some point?), but even without it, her full should be making the lineup, with possible assistance from Sylvie Seilnacht and Mastrangelo with fulls and Gallarzo with a vestigial Yurchenko 1/2 from back when that was valuable. Continue reading 2018 Outlook – California Golden Bears

2018 Outlook – Michigan Wolverines

 

MICHIGAN ROSTER 2018
Seniors
Brianna Brown
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Returned from injury at the end of the 2017 season to compete 4 times on UB for 9.875 average.
  • Healthy, will also be expected to contribute BB, likely FX, and a backup VT.
Lauren Marinez
UB
BB
FX
  • Lock for BB lineup, 2017 RQS of 9.875
  • Competed regularly on UB in 2017 for 9.770 RQS
  • Will provide FX as needed for 9.8s.
Paige Zaziski
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Expected three-eventer/AAer in 2018
  • Anchored UB for 9.915 RQS in 2017
  • Removed from FX lineup in 2017 after errors, but returned to anchor in postseason
Juniors
Olivia Karas
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Has competed VT (Y1.5), BB, FX in every meet of NCAA career.
  • Expected AAer in 2018
  • All four 2017 RQSs were 9.845 or higher
Emma McLean
VT
UB
FX
  • Anchored VT with Y1.5 in 2017
  • RQSs of 9.9+ on VT and FX
  • Contributed early-season UB routine in 2017
Sophomores
Lexi Funk
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Provides early-lineup options on all 4 events, competed AA in 2nd half of 2017 season.
  • RQSs of 9.835 on BB, FX
Maggie O’Hara
UB
  • Did not compete in freshman season
Maddy Osman
VT
UB
FX
  • Missed 2nd half of 2017 with injury
  • Will provide options on VT, FX
Sam Roy
  • Did not compete in freshman season
Polina Shchennikova
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Regular in UB lineup for 9.850 RQS in 2017
  • Competed occasionally on VT
  • Yet to compete BB for Michigan despite being Polina Shchennikova
Freshmen
Lauren Farley
VT
UB
BB
  • Likely BB contributor in first season
  • 2nd BB at 2017 JO Nationals
  • Vaults possible 10.0 (Omelianchik)
Sam Javanbakht
  • Capital Gymnastics, VA
  • 45th AA, 2017 JO Nationals Senior F
Syd Townsend
VT
UB
BB
FX
  • Canadian elite
  • Strongest event is VT, with Y1.5
  • Also competed UB in preseason exhibition for 9.800

Recent History
2017 – 10th
2016 – 13th
2015 – 7th
2014 – 10th
2013 – 7th
2012 – 13th
2011 – 6th
2010 – 10th

Michigan has underperformed its quality in the postseason for two consecutive years now, missing nationals in 2016 after a beam implosion at home, then dropping to 10th in 2017 after a beam implosion in the semifinals. (Super Six would have been a step too far last season, but Michigan should have finished 7th or 8th.)

The question in 2018: without Artz and Chiarelli, has Michigan lost more routines than it gained?

Vault
Lineup locks
McLean (9.915), Karas (9.895), Townsend (FR), Zaziski (9.845)
Lineup options
Shchennikova (9.758), Osman (9.745), Funk (9.744), Farley (FR), Brown (9.775 in 2016)

Michigan will hope to enjoy at least three vaults with 10.0 start values this season in the form of Y1.5s from McLean, Karas, and Townsend. Those three will lead the scoring and should ensure that Michigan stays on a similar path to last season, which ended with a 49.290 team RQS on vault, just with Townsend in place of Chiarelli.

Zaziski vaulted the best Yurchenko full among the supporting cast last season and should return to the lineup to do that again. For the remaining two spots, the Wolverines will have their pick of fulls from among five realistic options. I was partial to Osman‘s vault in JO, though it was Shchennikova and Funk who just got the nod in the preseason exhibition for those two spots. Shchennikova‘s amplitude looked improved over last season. Still, there’s some fairly interchangeable scoring potential among this group, the worry being that everything can all get a little too 9.750. Michigan needs to get 9.800s out of those first two spots to stay on track for that 49.300.

The wildcard is Farley, who vaulted an Omelianchik in JO but did not perform vault in the exhibition. If her landing is good enough to score higher than 9.750, it would give Michigan a usable 4th 10.0 start. Continue reading 2018 Outlook – Michigan Wolverines

Scoring NCAA Gymnastics – Vault

Before the NCAA season begins, I promised to go into more depth about how NCAA routines are put together and how the judges arrive at their scores for those who want to understand it better. So here we are.

For the full experience, be sure to check out the previous posts about uneven bars and balance beam, and floor exercise. And no, I didn’t forget about vault, there’s just a lot less going on.


Vault values

Unlike on the other events, where we have skills and letters and composition requirements and bonus rules and up-to-level deductions, on vault we just have the start values.

For reference, here is the full list of all vaults. Below is just the selection of vaults that you might actually see or want to know about.

A few changes have been made to the vault list for 2018, the most significant for the lower-ranked teams being the downgrade of the Yurchenko layout from 9.800 to 9.750. I’m good with this. When the Yurchenko full went from 10.0 to 9.950, all the lower Yurchenko vaults should have also been bumped down accordingly. It took two years to do that for some reason, but whatever.

The vault list has also added a new category of vault (!), the front handspring to Tsukahara vault. We have front handspring to handspring vaults already, but now the front handspring entry can also be used for Tsuks.

Elite watchers will be unfamiliar with this type of vault because they are not allowed in elite competition, but basically instead of doing a round-off onto the springboard for a Yurchenko vault, the gymnast is doing a front handspring onto the springboard followed by a typical handspring (or Tsuk) vault.


Of course, the biggest change on vault in recent years has been the removal of the 10.0 start for the Yurchenko full, demoting it to 9.950, a change that has injected some new interest into what used to be the most boring event. Everyone used to put up lineups of six Yurchenko fulls, they all got 9.850, and we all fell asleep. Continue reading Scoring NCAA Gymnastics – Vault

2018 Balance Beam Situation Preseason Rankings

December has arrived, which means it is officially time to unveil the 6th annual Balance Beam Situation Preseason Rankings. It’s like the coaches poll, except I’ve been paying attention.

Last season, I got all the Super Six teams and almost went perfect on the final Super Six order (just flip-flopping Utah and Alabama), which was my best showing yet, following 2016’s disaster. Due for another slump. Here we go.


1. Florida Gators

Florida returns each and every lineup routine from last season’s third-place finish, while casually adding the best freshman class in the country. All that combines to create the strongest and most accomplished roster of any school in the country. In the final season with Baker and McMurtry, this is Jenny’s time.

2. Oklahoma Sooners

What, am I supposed to rank the two-time defending champions first or something? Too easy. Oklahoma returns a more than championship-capable roster that nonetheless will have to improve on last season’s quality in order to fend off challengers that will expect to be better this time around.

3. LSU Tigers

LSU had the title within its grasp last season after a stellar semifinal performance but ultimately came up an inch short. Yet again. The flame of hope has not yet died given the talent remaining on the roster, but without Ashleigh Gnat, LSU will be in search of a new scoring leader.

4. Alabama Crimson Tide

Alabama’s much-touted depth will be put to the test this season as the Tide will have to manage without some evergreen routines that the team had come to depend on for what felt like 15 seasons. Alabama will hope to use the talent and status of Bailie Key, the single most accomplished freshman in the country, to return to its rightful place in the big four.

5. UCLA Bruins

The song is the same for the Bruins, with bars and beam that can beat any team. Questions over whether the vault start values will be competitive enough—and whether the floor will be big and consistent enough—keep the Bruins down just a notch below some of the biggest contenders. The uncertain status of Madison Kocian this season also raises doubts. UCLA needs her.

6. Utah Utes

The rule is to underestimate Utah at your own risk. The Utes will be in the hunt, but the retirement of Schwab means that Tessen’s return from injury may just help Utah tread water. Is the smaller freshman class strong enough to improve the lineup quality over last season?

7. Denver Pioneers

There are plenty of question marks over Denver, from the depth on vault and bars to the departure of Sam Ogden, but the team finished 9th last season, returns star Maddie Karr for another year, and has a hearty collection of new multi-event contributors to bolster some lineups. Denver’s time as the surprising dark horse is not over.

8. Michigan Wolverines

The temptation is to demote Michigan because of the losses of Artz and Chiarelli, two crucial contributors who will be very difficult to replace in those lineups, but Michigan should get enough routines from injury comebacks and freshmen (no huge stars, but a team effort) to reach somewhere close to the same level.

9. Kentucky Wildcats

A year stronger and dropping zero routines from last season’s near run to nationals, Kentucky is poised for another successful season—ranking 5th in the nation in returning routine scores. That makes predicting the Wildcats finally to make nationals after all these years an irresistible prospect.

10. Nebraska Cornhuskers

Nebraska is not without concerns for the 2018 season, with the need to replace the Lambert/Laeng routines swirling, along with the injury status of intended freshman star Kynsee Roby who missed the end of the 2017 JO season. Still, we all always expect Nebraska to pull it together enough to get by, and this season should be no exception.

11. Boise State Broncos

It’s easy to forget that Boise State spent most of last season ranked between 7th and 12th, but what lingers is the memory that the Broncos were another heartbreaking near miss at regionals in 2017 after being seeded to advance. With enough quality returning to keep up the pace of last season’s scores on most events, expect Boise State to make another run.

12. Washington Huskies

The ultimate 8th-place finish last season probably overstated Washington’s true place in the hierarchy of NCAA gymnastics, but it does come with some perks, like getting ranked in the top-12 again the following preseason. We just need to see how well the Huskies are able to replace those Duranczyk and Yacalis scores to stay up in this territory.

13. Georgia Bulldogs

Gotta keep things spicy, you know. Georgia is in a period of flux, coming off a weak 12th-place showing at 2017 nationals, adjusting to a new coaching staff with its own well-established way of doing things, and dealing with far too many injuries. It’s easy to be pessimistic about this season’s chances. Still, a team with Snead, Dickson, Schild, and Oakley all healthy would actually be a good bet to make nationals and do better than 13th. If that happens.

14. California Golden Bears

Cal is the hardest team of them all to rank because typically when a school loses an entire team worth of routines in one year, as Cal basically did after last season, hopes aren’t high. Yet, with Williams and Keelen returning from injury, along with an exciting freshman class, this could very well be a huge season for Cal. In the end, Cal’s potential success right now is based on too many unknowns to be too bullish about nationals chances. Yet.

15. Missouri Tigers

Missouri should be a sleeper hit again in 2018 after finishing last season at 17th, returning all competition routines, and getting Morgan Porter back from season-ending injury. The big question this season is whether the Tigers can get the road scores to go along with those home 197s this time around.

16. Oregon State Beavers

Expectations are low for Oregon State this season given the massive exodus in essential routines that will not be replaced by the new class, meaning it’s very easy to see an 11th place last year translate into missing nationals this season. Can Dessaints, Yanish, and company keep things 196y?


17. Stanford Cardinal

After the disaster that was last season, 17th seems weirdly optimistic and yet at the same time totally pessimistic for a roster with this much talent. Price and the freshmen could make up an exceptionally good team, but it’s too many ifs right now. The roster is still too small to feel comfortable about fully competitive lineups, and the freshmen all have to pan out. They have to.

18. Auburn Tigers

Auburn’s post-Atkinson/Demers/Kluz slump proved larger than anyone expected last season as the Tigers spent most of the year ranked outside the top 20. Things should get better this season with a lineup-bolstering freshman class, but it’s hard to find the star power on this roster right now to expect Auburn to challenge for the nationals spots.

19. Arkansas Razorbacks

The Razorbacks are another side poised for a comeback in 2018 after the season that shall not be named. With Amanda Wellick ready to return from injury and a couple accomplished L10s coming in, there should be a little less “we need you to do floor even though you don’t have a floor routine” this year.

20. llinois Fighting Illini

Getting Mary Jane Horth back for a fifth year means that Illinois retains the lion’s share of important routines from last season’s performance and should remain a threat on beam. Now, are there enough new sets to move up out of the #20 section?

21. Iowa Hawkeyes

Iowa had a breakthrough season last year, nestling itself comfortably into the teens and becoming a legitimate spoiler at regionals (coming just a tenth of a point short of upsetting Oregon State). But without Drenth and Metcalf in 2018, will the team be able to retain that same level?

22. George Washington Colonials

GW has one more year of the class that gave this team a national footprint, so expect Drouin-Allaire, Winstanley, Mermelstein, Zois, Pfeiler to keep the Colonials at a similar level to the last few seasons, earning a solid place in the top 25.

23. Iowa State Cyclones

Watch out for Iowa State as a sneaky little underdog this season, a team that finished 29th in 2017 and returns every competition routine for 2018, including 14 sets with an RQS of 9.8 or better. Upward from there.

24. Southern Utah Thunderbirds

Last season was Southern Utah’s big opportunity to break into the big time, spending most of the year ranked inside the top 20. No team lost more important scores to graduation than SUU did, so it’s reasonable to expect some regression in 2018, but a new freshman class of 10 is supposed to mitigate that loss.

25. Minnesota Golden Gophers

I went back and forth about Minnesota or West Virginia for this spot, but the introduction of Lexy Ramler should not be lost among all the discussions of impact freshmen on bigger teams. Ramler is a potential NCAA star with the ability to reinvigorate every lineup through Mable-level scores.

 

Things Are Happening – December 1, 2017

A. The Ponor

Catalina Ponor competed at the Mexican Open last weekend and cried during her farewell Beyonce (all Olympic medalists are entitled to one farewell Beyonce), convincing me to start taking this slightly more seriously as a retirement. We’ll see how the rest of the quad goes. #PonorforLate2019.

She was here, you guys.

She lived. She loved. She did. She done. She blinded her enemies with those hip bones. She won five Olympic medals. She tricked you into thinking Romanian gymnastics wasn’t on the road to a garbage dump for a solid 10 years.

And she did the worm. You know, the retirement worm. Obviously my favorite part. The other best part is when she takes off her flappy and throws it at that photographer.

B. Just Simone things

Simone got everyone talking this week when she casually blooped that she already has all her skills back, being back to real training for not even a full month and all.

Are we surprised?

As long as she has the endurance, the skills aren’t even that hard for her. Which is sort of the whole point of Simone.

So, plenty of time to learn some new stuff, right? There’s a juicy new quad’s code to work with.

Today’s Project: How would you adjust Simone’s 2016 beam routine to best take advantage of the 2017 code?

For reference, here’s a side-by-side comparison of how the 2016 and 2017 codes would treat her 2016 beam routine.

2016 2017
Wolf turn 2.5 – E Wolf turn 2.5 – D
Barani – E Barani – F
Bhs + layout stepout + layout stepout – B+C+C = 0.2 CV Bhs + layout stepout + layout stepout – B+C+C = 0.2 CV
Punch front + sissone – D+A = 0.1 CV Punch front + sissone – D+A
Switch split + switch 1/2 + back pike – C+D+C = 0.2 CV Switch split + switch 1/2 + back pike – C+D+C = 0.2 CV, 0.1 SB
Aerial + wolf – D+A = 0.1 CV Aerial + wolf – D+A
Bhs + bhs + full twisting double tuck – B+B+G = 0.1 CV Bhs + bhs + full twisting double tuck – B+B+G = 0.3 CV
CR – 2.5 CR – 2.0
Acro – GEDDC – 2.3 Acro – GFDDC – 2.4
Dance – EDC – 1.2 Dance – DDC – 1.1
CV – 0.7 CV – 0.8
Total D – 6.7 Total D – 6.3

Do you turn the wolf turn into a triple? Downgrade to a double? Or ditch it entirely?

How do you change the punch front and aerial combos to take advantage of CV and SB?

Punch front + one-arm back handspring + stag ring?

Side aerial + back handspring + Worley + straddle jump + Arabian? I’m only half kidding.

C. McKenna Kelley and Emily Schild

The NCAA preseason injuries are starting to pile up, as they always do. The most severe so far is McKenna Lou Kelley’s torn Achilles, which will keep her out for the entire 2018 season. The SHE’S MARY LOU’S DAUGHTER quotient is going to be so much lower this season. Not gone entirely (you know we’re going to see shots of her in a boot on the sidelines with Mary Lou doing some sort of pietà tableau—you KNOW it), just less. Continue reading Things Are Happening – December 1, 2017

National Team Rankings – December 2017

How It Works
Taking into account all scores recorded at competitions in the last six months, each nation is given a team total based on how its best-scoring group of five senior gymnasts would do in a hypothetical 3-up, 3-count team final.

Each individual’s best scores may come from any official competition (they need not all be from the same meet), and whichever group of five gymnasts would produce the highest score is the one selected.

Countries that have not shown enough senior routines in the last six months to fill a 3-up, 3-count team on each event are not included.

Rankings will be updated on the 1st of each month, and scores will expire after six months in order to provide the most up-to-date snapshot of where nations are at the current moment. These current rankings include only scores from June 2017–November 2017.

Entering the rankings this month were Chile, Peru, and Panama, while leaving the rankings were North Korea, Poland, and India,  temporarily without enough scores on each event in the last six months to put together a team.

Last month’s ranking is in parentheses.

Previous rankings
November 2017
October 2017
September 2017
August 2017
July 2017
June 2017

1. (1) RUSSIA – 176.866
Elena Eremina 14.000 15.175 14.450 14.275
Angelina Melnikova 14.625 14.966 14.825 14.425
Anastasia Ilyankova 13.600 15.275 14.150 0.000
Maria Paseka 15.000 12.700 0.000 0.000
Maria Kharenkova 13.725 12.100 15.350 14.500
176.866 43.625 45.416 44.625 43.200
Only minor changes for Russia and the US at the top as a few scores come in for Russia and a few scores drop out for the US. August’s scores remain the defining factor for both teams, Russia’s giant scores from the Russian Cup and the US’s scores from nationals.
2. (2) UNITED STATES – 175.215
Ragan Smith 14.466 14.550 15.350 14.433
Riley McCusker 13.400 14.550 14.500 13.900
Jade Carey 15.066 0.000 14.050 14.400
Jordan Chiles 15.150 14.000 14.200 13.700
Trinity Thomas 13.300 14.350 14.200 14.200

175.215

44.682 43.450 44.050 43.033
3. (3) JAPAN – 172.900
Asuka Teramoto 15.000 14.000 14.400 13.766
Mai Murakami 14.700 13.900 14.350 14.800
Sae Miyakawa 15.100 0.000 0.000 14.100
Yuna Hiraiwa 13.850 11.150 14.200 13.850
Hitomi Hatakeda 14.150 14.500 13.400 13.300
172.900 44.800 42.400 42.950 42.750
4. (4) CHINA – 171.132
Wang Yan 14.500 13.400 14.133 13.800
Luo Huan 13.500 14.566 14.533 13.150
Liu Tingting 14.300 13.967 14.867 13.500
Mao Yi 14.367 13.700 13.000 13.433
Fan Yilin 0.000 15.166 13.567 11.467
171.132 43.167 43.699 43.533 40.733
The Chinese, particularly Liu Tingting and Luo Huan, take a major hit this month as scores from both the Chinese Championships and the Asian Championships expire, though China still enjoys a significant buffer over the teams outside the top 4.
5. (9) GERMANY – 167.833
Kim Bui 13.600 14.233 12.600 13.050
Tabea Alt 14.500 14.200 13.650 12.933
Pauline Schaefer 14.100 13.050 14.150 13.500
Sarah Voss 14.300 11.750 14.100 13.150
Elisabeth Seitz 13.700 14.900 13.400 13.000
167.833 42.900 43.333 41.900 39.700
Germany makes a significant move this month, from 9th all the way up to 5th, on account of a whole heap of new scores from the Bundesliga and the Cottbus World Cup.
6. (5) BRAZIL – 167.400
Rebeca Andrade 15.150 14.450 0.000 0.000
Flavia Saraiva 0.000 0.000 14.000 13.850
Thais Fidelis 14.100 12.800 14.000 14.200
Jade Barbosa 13.400 13.200 11.250 13.000
Daniele Hypolito 14.100 12.750 13.750 13.800
167.400 43.350 40.450 41.750 41.850
Brazil is entering a difficult portion of the calendar as the useful scores from Flavia Saraiva begin to drop off since it has been so long since she competed.
7. (6) FRANCE – 166.365
M De Jesus Dos Santos 14.550 14.650 13.066 13.550
Lorette Charpy 13.500 14.350 12.900 12.933
Marine Boyer 13.766 13.200 14.250 13.200
Juliette Bossu 13.633 13.733 13.150 13.500
Coline Devillard 14.600 0.000 0.000 0.000
166.365 42.916 42.733 40.466 40.250
France also took a hit this month as the important scores from May’s French Championship, particularly on beam, expired from the rankings, but the loss was mitigated by a couple season highs on various events from MDJDS, Bossu, and Charpy at Massilia.
8. (20) UKRAINE – 166.124
Diana Varinska 13.716 14.583 13.650 13.250
Anastasiya Belyaeva 13.775 10.100 10.650 13.550
Valeria Osipova 13.900 13.800 14.150 14.150
Angelina Radivilova 0.000 13.300 10.800 12.250
Valeria Iarmolenko 13.300 11.700 13.800 13.750
166.124 41.391 41.683 41.600 41.450
Yeah, don’t overthink it. Ukraine held a national championship this month with some of the most inflated scores you’ll ever see in elite gymnastics. It’s not real, but just let them have this one.
9. (8) CANADA – 165.698
Brooklyn Moors 14.166 13.200 12.266 13.866
Shallon Olsen 14.400 0.000 0.000 13.133
Brittany Rogers 14.500 12.900 13.266 0.000
Rose Woo 13.450 13.250 13.050 13.166
Ellie Black 14.650 14.400 14.400 13.550
165.698 43.550 40.850 40.716 40.582
Canada was another nation bit by having its national championship from May drop off the rankings this month, losing the beam score from Onyshko in particular, which had been propping up that total.
10. (7) ROMANIA – 165.512
Carmen Glavan 13.266 11.666 13.600 12.900
Carmen Ghiciuc 12.066 12.833 13.000 12.166
Larisa Iordache 14.800 14.533 15.566 14.266
Laura Jurca 13.666 12.866 11.150 12.200
Ioana Crisan 13.666 12.600 13.766 13.050
165.512 42.132 40.232 42.932 40.216
Ponor did a crying goodbye performance at the Mexican Open, so I’m giving in and considering her retired, at least for the moment. Her scores have therefore been removed from Romania’s picture. It’s much less pretty now.
11. (12) GREAT BRITAIN – 164.198
Amy Tinkler 14.533 13.600 12.800 13.500
Phoebe Turner 14.333 10.900 11.600 12.650
Alice Kinsella 14.000 13.533 13.033 13.150
Georgia-Mae Fenton 0.000 14.533 12.500 12.250
Claudia Fragapane 0.000 12.900 13.250 13.933
164.198 42.866 41.666 39.083 40.583
12. (10) ITALY – 163.515
Giada Grisetti 13.650 13.800 13.566 12.666
Desiree Carofiglio 14.050 12.700 12.900 13.633
Vanessa Ferrari 0.000 0.000 13.500 13.600
Elisa Meneghini 13.900 12.900 13.950 13.050
Lara Mori 13.500 13.466 13.050 13.500
163.515 41.600 40.166 41.016 40.733
The final pre-injury Serie A scores for Martina Maggio fell off the rankings this month, accounting for Italy’s drop of multiple points and two ranking spots.
13. (13) BELGIUM – 163.365
Axelle Klinckaert 13.700 12.100 11.950 13.150
Nina Derwael 13.566 15.033 13.900 13.366
Maellyse Brassart 13.800 13.300 12.933 13.066
Rune Hermans 13.600 13.900 13.400 13.133
Senna Deriks 13.350 13.450 10.800 12.300
163.365 41.100 42.383 40.233 39.649
Axelle Klinckaert and Senna Deriks are back and competing the all-around again, providing a little bit more depth and allowing Belgium to remain steady in 13th while other nations plummet.
14. (15) NETHERLANDS – 161.933
Eythora Thorsdottir 14.300 12.667 13.067 13.033
Sanne Wevers 0.000 13.933 14.100 0.000
Tisha Volleman 14.500 12.333 12.733 13.433
Naomi Visser 13.400 12.900 13.000 12.833
Elisabeth Geurts 14.167 12.500 11.725 12.033
161.933 42.967 39.500 40.167 39.299
15. (14) SPAIN – 161.614
Claudia Colom 13.467 13.150 12.850 12.900
Nora Fernandez 13.666 13.466 12.900 12.450
Ana Perez 14.600 13.733 13.833 13.700
Ana Palacios 13.600 10.866 11.833 12.266
Cintia Rodriguez 12.633 13.133 12.900 13.166
161.614 41.866 40.349 39.633 39.766
16. (17) SWITZERLAND – 159.881
Ilaria Kaeslin 13.533 11.933 12.850 12.750
Giulia Steingruber 15.100 13.300 13.200 13.633
Jessica Diacci 13.400 13.050 11.300 11.800
Fabienne Studer 13.500 12.866 11.666 12.100
Thea Brogli 13.566 12.066 13.200 12.833
159.881 42.199 39.216 39.250 39.216
Ilaria Kaeslin is back from the dead this month, getting a very useful beam score at the Swiss Cup that reinvigorated Switzerland’s total, a whole point just because of that one routine.
17. (16) HUNGARY – 158.183
Zsofia Kovacs 14.000 14.100 14.000 13.067
Dorina Boczogo 13.600 11.267 11.600 12.900
Dalia Al-Salty 13.000 12.300 12.800 12.500
Boglarka Devai 14.266 12.500 11.300 12.650
Boglarka Tombol 12.100 11.200 12.000 11.600
158.183 41.866 38.900 38.800 38.617
It’s been a while since Zsofia Kovacs was at full strength, meaning Hungary has less to draw on than usual and exchanges places with Switzerland.
18. (22) COLOMBIA – 156.199
Melba Avendano 13.350 13.150 10.950 13.000
Dayana Ardila 14.033 11.800 11.650 12.850
Ginna Escobar 13.650 12.750 12.550 13.150
Valentina Pardo 13.466 12.250 12.050 12.300
Marcela Sandoval 0.000 11.100 13.300 0.000
156.199 41.149 38.150 37.900 39.000
Colombia was saved score devastation this month by Marcela Sandoval appearing at the Bolivarian Games with a huge 13.300 on beam.
19. (23) CZECH REPUBLIC – 156.025
Karolina Bartunkova 13.000 9.350 7.600 11.550
Veronika Cenkova 12.800 12.900 13.200 13.200
Romana Majerechova 12.800 11.650 10.700 12.350
Lucie Jirikova 13.500 12.850 13.100 12.950
Aneta Holasova 12.875 12.900 13.100 12.450
156.025 39.375 38.650 39.400 38.600
20. (21) SOUTH AFRICA – 155.650
Claudia Cummins 13.900 12.750 13.200 12.700
Naveen Daries 13.700 12.700 13.050 12.950
Angela Maguire 13.000 12.300 11.900 12.250
Bianca Mann 12.550 12.300 11.050 10.800
Cathy Eksteen 13.600 11.250 12.550 12.200
155.650 41.200 37.750 38.800 37.900
South Africa lost the scores from injured bars specialist Caitlin Rooskrantz this month but still managed to gain one spot in the rankings because most other countries dropped more.
21. (24) MALAYSIA – 154.925
Tan Ing Yueh 13.375 12.450 13.100 12.700
Tracie Ang 13.150 12.650 13.300 12.200
Farah Ann Abdul Hadi 13.450 13.300 11.800 13.450
Nur Azira Aziri 11.900 10.950 11.400 11.750
Lavinia RaymundJayadev 12.850 11.850 0.000 11.400
154.925 39.975 38.400 38.200 38.350
22. (25) NORWAY – 153.950
Julie Erichsen 13.200 10.600 11.700 12.550
Martine Skregelid 13.800 12.350 12.550 13.000
Solveig Berg 12.550 11.050 12.750 12.050
Ingrid Hafenbradl 12.550 12.000 12.950 12.500
Thea Nygaard 13.250 12.150 13.000 12.950
153.950 40.250 36.500 38.700 38.500
23. (18) MEXICO – 153.800
Nicolle Castro 13.900 11.050 12.100 12.500
Jimena Moreno 13.100 12.850 12.300 12.350
Karla Vielma 13.400 12.200 12.950 12.300
Maria Maldonado 13.267 12.550 0.000 0.000
Ahtziri Sandoval 13.550 13.050 9.533 0.000
153.800 40.850 38.450 37.350 37.150
The scores from May’s national championship coming off the rankings have deprived Mexico of those juicy scores from Nicolle Castro, and as a result, the team drops five ranking spots.
24. (40) SWEDEN – 153.150
Marcela Torres 13.800 11.650 12.650 13.250
Alva Eriksson 12.850 12.050 11.150 12.350
Agnes Akerman 13.150 10.950 12.450 12.050
Jonna Adlerteg 0.000 14.200 0.00 0.000
Sofia Malmgren 12.800 0.000 11.950 12.800
153.150 39.800 37.900 37.050 38.400
Sweden hosted a couple events in November, the Malarcupen and the Swedish Cup, allowing the Swedes to gain points upon points from all corners and soar up the rankings.
25. (27) CUBA – 152.933
Yesenia Ferrera 14.450 12.850 13.350 14.000
Marcia Vidiaux 13.833 13.200 12.650 13.000
Yumila Rodriguez 12.900 9.250 11.100 11.750
Norma Zamora 13.450 0.000 11.150 11.650
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
152.933 41.633 35.300 37.150 38.750
26. (29) ARGENTINA – 152.666
Ayelen Tarabini 13.700 12.300 12.200 13.050
Augustina Pisos 13.350 12.750 12.700 12.550
Ailen Valente 0.000 11.950 10.850 11.900
Mayra Vaquie 13.566 11.400 12.050 11.233
Merlina Galera 11.500 10.250 11.850 12.500
152.666 40.616 37.000 36.950 38.100
27. (30) EGYPT – 152.532
Farah Hussein 13.500 12.850 13.000 12.750
Farah Salem 12.550 12.350 12.500 12.033
Sherine El Zeiny 13.433 13.533 11.450 12.050
Mandy Mohammad 11.466 0.000 9.533 12.566
Hana Kassem 12.500 0.000 0.000 0.000
152.532 39.483 38.733 36.950 37.366
28. (33) PUERTO RICO – 151.975
Andrea Maldonado 13.650 12.000 12.350 12.800
Karelys Diaz 13.525 10.650 12.800 12.875
Nicole Diaz 13.175 10.675 10.650 12.700
Paula Mejias 13.950 11.500 11.500 13.050
Bianca Leon 12.750 10.875 12.600 10.475
151.975 41.125 34.375 37.750 38.725
29. (36) SLOVAKIA – 150.350
Barbora Mokosova 13.800 13.433 13.067 13.200
Radoslava Kalamarova 12.100 11.450 12.367 11.600
Dominika Korpova 11.650 11.533 11.367 11.967
Ema Kuklovska 12.850 10.100 10.100 11.850
Maria Homolova 0.000 0.000 12.733 0.000
150.350 38.750 36.416 38.167 37.017
30. (26) SOUTH KOREA – 150.098
Kim Ju Ri 13.433 10.366 11.433 12.133
Lee Eun Ju 13.300 13.200 12.066 12.100
Heo Seon Min 0.000 12.450 0.000 10.300
Sung Gaeun 13.966 0.000 11.500 11.400
Yun Narae 0.000 11.350 12.275 12.325
150.098 40.699 37.000 35.841 36.558
The expiration of the scores from the Asian Championship was not kind to any of the Asian teams this month, particularly South Korea, which lost a number of its previously counting scores. Well, particularly North Korea, which dropped off the rankings entirely.
31. (11) AUSTRALIA – 150.050
Emily Whitehead 0.000 13.150 11.250 12.150
Rianna Mizzen 13.266 11.866 10.166 10.033
Talia Folino 13.400 13.200 10.933 10.166
Georgia Godwin 13.475 13.500 12.666 12.900
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
150.050 40.141 39.850 34.843 35.216
Oh. Oh dear. Australia hasn’t really competed, like at all, in the last six months, so nearly the only scores to choose from right now are the worlds scores, which weren’t great. Onwards and upwards?
32. (39) AUSTRIA – 149.899
Jasmin Mader 13.500 12.700 11.867 12.350
Christina Meixner 11.650 10.250 11.900 12.300
Marlies Mannersdorfer 13.000 12.033 12.800 12.650
Linda Hamersak 12.500 10.650 11.933 11.633
Selina Kickinger 12.400 12.233 10.733 11.567
149.899 39.000 36.966 36.633 37.300
33. (37) IRELAND – 149.016
Meaghan Smith 13.033 11.500 11.100 12.350
Tara Donnelly 13.350 11.800 13.050 12.250
Chloe Donnelly 13.050 8.750 12.700 11.900
Casey Bell 12.966 12.333 0.000 0.000
Megan Ryan 12.400 11.150 11.500 12.100
149.016 39.433 35.633 37.250 36.700
34. (34) SLOVENIA – 148.841
Teja Belak 13.900 0.000 12.500 0.000
Sara Kling 12.400 10.525 11.833 11.533
Ivana Kamnikar 11.400 11.900 9.850 12.000
Lucija Hribar 13.333 12.600 11.800 12.100
Tjasa Kysselef 13.850 0.000 11.900 12.400
148.841 41.083 35.025 36.233 36.500
35. (35) FINLAND – 148.798
Anna Salmi 0.000 0.000 12.050 12.150
Wilma Malin 12.366 11.500 10.300 12.150
Maija Leinonen 13.233 11.866 12.750 12.350
Annika Urvikko 13.400 10.850 11.350 11.750
Helmi Murto 12.933 12.500 11.866 12.200
148.798 49.566 35.866 36.666 36.700
36. (42) ISRAEL – 147.470
Ofir Netzer 13.850 11.400 10.633 12.633
Gaya Giladi 13.500 9.050 12.500 11.667
Tzuf Feldon 12.347 8.050 11.670 10.800
Shailee Weiss 13.100 10.300 11.133 12.567
Ofir Kremer 13.100 10.850 12.533 12.567
147.470 40.450 32.550 36.703 37.767
37. (27) PORTUGAL – 147.281
Mariana Marianito 11.433 10.633 11.433 12.266
Beatriz Dias 0.000 10.150 10.800 12.500
Filipa Martins 13.400 13.533 13.150 13.250
Ines Romero 12.150 9.800 11.200 11.650
Mariana Pitrez 11.933 11.833 9.866 12.266
147.281 37.483 35.999 35.783 38.016
38. (28) ICELAND – 147.165
Sigridur Bergthorsdottir 13.400 0.000 0.000 11.400
Agnes Suto 12.766 11.500 11.900 12.400
Dominiqua Belanyi 12.600 11.600 11.500 11.366
Irina Sazonova 13.566 12.433 11.550 12.400
Thelma Adelsteinsdottir 12.266 11.650 9.800 12.000
147.165 39.732 35.683 34.950 36.800
The pain of important domestic competition scores falling off the rankings this month hit both Portugal and Iceland, as Portugal lost scores from the national championship and Iceland lost scores from the GK Championship.
39. (48) VENEZUELA – 146.666
Milca Leon 12.950 11.900 12.300 11.300
Pamela Arriojas 12.433 11.466 11.650 12.600
Karla Escorche 12.750 10.550 9.800 11.450
Eliana Gonzalez 13.450 7.650 11.500 11.850
Johanna Sotillo 12.350 11.800 12.500 11.350
146.666 39.150 35.166 36.450 35.900
40. (44) KAZAKHSTAN – 145.800
Anna Geidt 12.800 11.600 8.400 9.650
Yekaterina Chiukina 13.100 10.800 12.500 13.250
Viktoriya Dospayeva 11.800 9.250 9.500 12.000
Aida Bauyrzhanova 12.400 11.100 11.800 12.150
Tamara Kutichsheva 12.100 10.550 12.300 11.450
145.800 38.300 33.500 36.600 37.400
41. (45) SINGAPORE – 145.200
Nadine Joy Nathan 12.700 11.350 11.950 12.500
Mei Togawa 11.800 11.750 10.250 11.200
Colette Chan 11.700 12.650 10.750 11.450
Zeng Qiyan 12.200 12.300 11.600 12.400
Kelsie Muir 12.600 11.350 9.800 11.850
145.200 37.500 36.700 34.250 36.750
42. (43) INDONESIA – 145.125
Rifda Irfanaluthfi 13.225 12.450 13.550 13.000
Tasza Devira 12.250 10.200 12.550 10.900
Armartiani 12.500 9.200 10.600 10.550
Amalia Nubuwah 12.550 10.550 12.550 11.100
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
145.125 38.275 33.200 38.650 35.000
43. (38) CHINESE TAIPEI – 144.425
Fang Ko Ching 11.666 11.300 8.933 10.866
Chuang Shu-Yun 0.000 0.000 11.100 11.700
Chuang Hsiu Ju 13.100 11.325 11.150 11.750
Lo Yu Ju 13.500 9.200 8.933 11.533
Mai Liu Hsiang Han 12.850 12.400 11.300 12.950
144.425 39.450 35.025 33.550 36.400
44. (41) TURKEY – 142.282
Doga Ketenci 13.100 9.133 11.233 11.467
Cagla Altundemir 12.300 9.200 11.767 11.400
Demet Mutlu 13.300 12.033 11.550 12.200
Goksu Uctas Sanli 0.000 0.000 11.000 12.666
Tutya Yilmaz 0.000 10.733 11.966 11.466
142.282 38.700 31.966 35.283 36.333
45. (NR) CHILE – 142.150
Franchesca Santi 14.300 11.200 11.050 12.150
Camila Vilches 13.100 9.450 10.600 11.800
Martina Castro 13.350 11.000 11.150 12.000
Rayen Lopez 12.300 10.250 10.800 9.950
Paula Carvajal 12.600 9.750 9.650 11.100
142.150 40.750 32.450 33.000 35.950
46. (46) COSTA RICA – 141.450
Heika Del Sol Salas 13.300 11.850 11.550 12.150
Franciny Morales 12.850 11.200 11.650 10.950
Mariana Andrade 11.250 11.600 10.900 11.150
Ariana Castaneda 12.300 11.150 8.500 9.750
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
141.450 38.450 34.650 34.100 34.250
47. (47) PHILIPPINES – 139.000
Kaitlin DeGuzman 10.000 12.875 12.300 13.025
Cristina Onofre 12.800 9.500 11.450 12.350
Katrina Evangelista 12.100 8.300 9.850 11.600
Mariana Hermoso 11.800 9.350 9.650 9.900
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
139.000 36.700 31.725 33.600 36.975
48. (52) GUATEMALA – 138.550
Ana Palacios 13.350 11.550 11.900 12.550
Marcela Bonifasi 11.250 9.500 11.600 12.400
Katherine Godinez 12.400 9.050 11.400 11.600
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
138.550 37.000 30.100 34.900 36.550
49. (51) DENMARK – 137.288
Sofia Bjornholdt 12.366 9.250 10.500 11.250
Mette Hulgaard 12.741 12.100 11.550 12.050
Emile Winther 0.000 0.000 10.266 11.433
Linnea Wang 0.000 10.466 9.666 8.500
Mary Petersen (FAR) 12.900 8.800 8.800 8.500
137.288 38.007 31.816 32.316 35.149
50. (54) DOMINICAN REPUBLIC – 136.200
Yamilet Pena 14.050 12.425 11.550 12.125
Sandra Contreras 12.050 10.05 10.100 11.400
Alonda Echavarria 12.200 10.650 8.350 11.250
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
136.200 38.300 32.125 30.000 34.775
51. (53) VIETNAM – 133.250
Bui Nguyen Hai Yen 12.700 10.950 9.600 11.450
Truong Khanh Van 11.750 10.000 12.100 10.800
Long Thi Hgoc Huynh 12.350 9.350 9.650 11.550
Nguyen Thi Nhu Qunh 12.750 4.700 9.050 9.925
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
133.250 37.800 30.300 31.350 33.800
52. (49) THAILAND – 130.150
Kronpreya Frank 10.650 0.000 11.000 10.250
Thidaporn Khanthara 0.000 10.350 11.200 11.950
Kanyanat Boontoeng 12.750 9.100 9.450 11.300
Nasha Mantikul-Davis 0.000 9.500 0.000 0.000
Takyamon Atthavanich 12.500 2.250 9.600 8.750
130.150 35.900 28.950 31.800 33.500
53. (NR) PERU – 129.800
Angela Perez 12.300 10.050 10.750 10.650
Venere Horna 10.700 9.600 12.600 10.900
Katherine Alejo 12.150 9.050 8.000 10.000
Salma Cruzado 10.950 0.000 9.200 9.150
Ana Karina Mendez 0.000 10.650 0.000 0.000
129.800 35.400 30.300 32.550 31.550
54. (55) MALTA – 125.750
Kirsty Caruana 12.000 9.250 10.650 11.450
Sana Grillo 12.200 8.350 11.300 11.100
Suzanne Buttgieg 12.150 8.000 9.150 10.150
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
125.750 36.350 25.600 31.100 32.700
55. (NR) PANAMA – 117.350
Victoria Castro 12.100 9.150 11.400 10.000
Carol Batista 10.900 2.650 9.700 9.900
Ana Laura Wong 12.450 8.750 10.050 10.300
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
None 0.000 0.000 0.000 0.000
117.350 35.450 20.550 31.150 30.200