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| Chinese squash Squash Open Top 8 debut 1/4 finals will move to the Peninsula Hotel
Chinese contestant Gu Jinyue joined England's Jeanne · and dunkoff in a photo. (photography Wu Peng)
Luca September 4th, Pudong star 2014 China squash tournament in Pudong Sheng Liying to squash center kicks off. On the same day, 16 male and female contestants compete for the eight top competitions. China team two wildcard players were not enemy opponent missed the last eight.
in the men's competition, China wildcard contestant Wang Junjie against the number one seed in England's James · James · Will Strop, Will Strop is worthy of the marksman's nickname, he easily won the game by 3:0. Will Strop is one of the most dazzling stars in this open competition. He is 1.94 meters tall and weighs 90 kilograms. The coach is the most famous squash coach in England, Barkam Malcolm Willstrop. In 2005, he won the Qatar elite of the world series. In 2010, he played the final in the world championships. In 2011, during the three games in the Hongkong open, the Kuwait open and the PSA masters, 15 games were created. With a good year of full play, he ranked first in the world in January 2012. Will Strop has participated in five World Championships in the squash team and won three gold and one silver for the British team. He is also the strongest champion of the tournament.
in the women's race, Chinese wildcard contestant Gu Jinyue against women's No. six seed England player Jeanne · Duncalfe (Jenny Duncalf) although Gu Jinyue with the score 3:0 defeat opponents, but Gu Jinyue is not afraid of strong opponents, their level of play in the first two innings. Jeanne · Duncalfe has made many achievements in the youth arena and won the championship in the UK, U17, U16, U14, and U12. In 2001, she won the European Youth Championship. In 2003, she won the first crown of the WSA tour at the Atlanta grand master, and is still the top ten in the world.
interviewed by the media after the game when Gu Jinyue said: feel honored to a wild card directly into the Chinese open tournament opener against me, today my idol · England player Jeanne duncalf; I felt very excited. I was ready before the game, because this was the best opportunity for me to practice before the Asian Games. At the beginning of the game, the other side might be a little nervous. I had no pressure to play more relaxed. The score in the first game was quite tight. After the second game, Jeanne gradually touched my rules and showed her strength. There were few opportunities to compete with European players in the past. This is a good opportunity for me to learn this year. I hope to be in the Asian Games this year.NFL's official website, and took over the Cardinals Brown Jia Long 1, football nest
Arizona Cardinals in Jia Long Brown (Jaron over Brown) from led to his cruciate ligament knee before the season cheap nfl jerseys free shipping is restored to give him some sense of security.
Brown on Wednesday and the Cardinals signed.
grew up as the core player of the secret service group in 2013 as Brown, who has entered the league as a new recruit. It also provided a good bench for the foreign players.
in the pre-season season, quarterback Palmer Palmer Carson told the media that Brown's training camp performance is the most impressive he has seen in his 13 years' career.
Palmer is not the only person to think of it.
Jaron always finished
attack, coach Bruce Arians (Bruce Arians) said in August. He dared to have a physical confrontation for an external relay. Excellent service team player. In the right system, he may become stable No. three or no. two over. We are always going to pass the ball to him at the critical moment.
, when Michael Freud (Michael Floyd) is about to become a free agent and Larry Fitzgerald (Larry Fitzgerald) only renew one year's contract each year, Brown provides insurance for the next season's position.
The above content of
is reproduced from the Internet, which does not mean that the station agrees with its views and is responsible for its authenticity.The Danish handball | male hand to win the European Championship triumph through the Olympic | received a hero's welcome | hand Association
map for Danish male hand (Xinhua News)
Luca in January 30th, won the 2012 European Handball Championship of the Danish handball team triumph in Copenhagen, The City Hall Square is the crown prince of Denmark and thousands of people to a hero's welcome.
at the European handball championships ended in January 29th, Denmark won the championship with 21-19 host host Serbia team. After winning the championship in the European Championships held in Norway in 2008, they won the second European champions in the team. More importantly, the Danish team won the London Olympic Games directly with the title.
Danish Prince Frederick, Minister of culture El urfe · Beck and Copenhagen mayor Frank · Jensen and thousands of Danish citizens together in Copenhagen The City Hall Square hand warmly welcome team triumph. The citizens waved the Danish flag and sang the Danish National Anthem, and the players arrived in the square to show the medals to the people.
Frederick, Denmark's crown prince, gave high praise to the Danish team and expected the London Olympic Games: you have consolidated the world leading position of the Danish handball team, and will again demonstrate the strength of the Danish team in the coming Olympic Games. Congratulations!
Denmark men's handball team is a strong team in the world. At present, it ranks third in the total rankings of the international handcraft Association. In the Beijing Olympic Games, Denmark played poorly and was ranked the seventh only. (North and South)Mar 29, 2011A week ago Billy Hunter, executive director of the National Basketball Players Association, explained that -- despite what you may have heard about franchise tags, age limits and superstars flocking together -- the real issue driving the ongoing collective bargaining is a hard salary cap.As in: The NBA wants one, and the union really does not.The rhetoric is borderline religious -- which can be scary if you're among those who prefers basketball to lockouts.Hunter's reasoning is nuanced. "If you have a hard salary cap," Hunter explains, "all these other things flow from it. If you have a hard salary cap, you can't have guaranteed contracts."Hunter offers an example: "Max contracts would be affected by a hard cap. In their proposal, the cut that they're proposing players would take -- 40 percent -- they'd have to reduce max contracts. The cap would be such that we'd go from a current soft cap of about $58 million, down to a hard cap of about $45 million. In order to field a team of 12-15 players, you wouldn't have sufficient money without reducing max contracts."You see what he's getting at there? You tell each team they only pay all players a set amount, and all of a sudden Kobe Bryant and LeBron James have big red lines drawn through the most important pages of their contracts. Also, would GMs offer anybody long-term contracts if they thought that in the latter years an ineffective player might destroy the team's chances of winning anything? At least now teams know that if things go south you can at least consider going over the cap to execute a plan B. Who's to say this wouldn't have a massive chilling effect on spending generally?Hunter makes sense. A hard cap would obviate many of the central benefits players enjoy now, including the "guaranteed" part of many contracts, especially the big ones.The paper it's printed onGilbert Arenas makes about $17 million to sit on Orlando's bench. Kevin Garnett is making almost $19 million. Joe Johnson's big deal will pay him close $25 million in the final year.These numbers are haggled over by agents and owners, reported in the media, and bandied about by those of who'd like to take home that kind of cake.However -- and this comes as a surprise to lots of people, even some players -- the players would like to take home that much cake, too. As in, the numbers on those contracts are not the amounts players actually earn. They're the maximums they could earn, if things go their way.They're pretty close, most years. But they are not the real deal.Amazing, huh? Your agent could have negotiated you a deal, and it will say right there in black and white, on a document you and the owner have signed, that you're owed $17,522,375 for this season. But at the end of the year, you may find you have in fact been paid more like $16,646,256.Where's the rest? In your owner's silk-lined pocket.57 magnumIn 1998, after a lockout, the union and the NBA agreed to phase in a new system where players would receive a fixed percentage of the league's "basketball-related income." That system kicked in in 2001-2002, and since 2004-2005 the percentage has been locked at 57 percent.Since then, all NBA players, as a group, have been paid 57 percent, every year (with one exception we'll get to in a minute). Think about that. If Teen Wolf arrived from outer space or wherever he hangs out, and signed a max deal with the Kings mid-season, he'd take home a ton of money. But his paychecks would still come out of that 57 percent. In other words, Teen Wolf's money would come from other players.Teen Wolf is only increasing the total money for players if he can move the needle for the league's total basketball-related income.In recent years, that pretty much means players, together, make a little over $2 billion. Everyone is paid out of that pot. All the player and owner negotiations, all those signings and extensions and draft picks and 10-day contracts and all that, they're all to determine not exactly how much everyone will be paid, but instead what chunk of that $2 billion comes from this owner, and what chunk of that goes to which player.But they're not going to change that total number, which is just about set in stone.The audits are starting soonPlayers are paid all year, but, of course, the season's "basketball-related income" can't be known until the teams and the league have gone about the business of making and counting their income. It depends on things like how many tickets they sell, and how much money they get from their local TV stations.That creates an almighty bookkeeping hassle.Here's how they handle it. Teams hold back 8 percent of player contracts, all season. Players are living on less than they negotiated to earn. The rest is saved in an escrow account, and there's a lot of it -- as a rough guide, 8 percent of $2 billion is $160 million.Every spring, auditors visit all 30 NBA teams and go through the books. Hard. (It starts next month.) And the auditors determine, based on a formula spelled out in detail in the CBA, precisely how much the league made this year in "basketball-related income." And then somebody types that number into a calculator bigger than mine (which only has eight digits and is not built for CBA talk) and multiplies by .57.Then they take that $160 million or so that's in the bank and spread it around to whoever has to get it to make sure that the players end up with 57 percent, and the owners 43 percent. Some years just about all of that money goes to the players. Other years it mostly goes to the owners.The owners won a lot of the little fights over, for instance, how basketball-related income is defined. But the players won a special protection: They will not make less than that 57. The owners, in theory, could make less, but the rest of the CBA, with its rookie contracts, salary cap, luxury tax, controlled raises and the like is carefully designed to prevent that.And it's effective. In 2008-2009, the players managed to earn 57.4 percent of basketball-related income by collectively negotiating a ton of big contracts. But for that, they have made 57 percent on the nail every year.This year, in fact, with revenues doing well and negotiated player contracts (get the difference?) down for the third straight year, there has been some talk that the escrowed money might not be enough -- if every player earned the full face value of their contracts, which means the players would split that $160 million or so at the end of the season, they still might not be up to the magic 57 percent.In the increasingly unlikely event that happens, the owners would have to write checks to make up the difference.Now, about that hard capAs this post's headline suggests, it's not hard to see all this as a kind of hard salary cap. Despite appearances to the contrary (all those big players negotiating all those big contracts), the NBA right now has a de facto league-wide hard cap.Which I choose to see as tremendous good news for NBA fans, looking forward. Here's why: It takes the most divisive hard line in the talks, and makes it, instead, a question of degree. The NBA, in essence, has already won the war over the exact battle line Hunter is drawing now.A traditional hard cap, per team, would be a big change in how we think about the game, how teams are managed. (Do you really want your star to take dollars directly from his role-playing teammates? That would be the essential tension of every team.) There would be implications for competitive balance and the like, as in the NFL, where hard caps send good players all around the league every off-season.But it would not be as big a change in how much players are paid. They are capped now.But in the bigger scope of this debate, what had looked like a looming fight over a cut-and-dried issue of principle -- hard cap or no -- is really more a question of to what degree the existing hard cap might be extended to the team level.That question had once seemed loaded with implications about how much players might make in total. A hard cap, it seemed, might make players earn less in total. But the existing hard cap already shows that the league is willing to guarantee players a minimum percentage of basketball-related income.If the owners will continue to guarantee a certain percentage, the players will make the same, as a group, no matter how miserly GMs and owners may become. To my way of thinking, that means the biggest question left on the table seems to be not whether or not players can thrive under a hard cap, but instead what kind of hard cap -- the one we have now, or a different one with a team element.If the hard cap is not really the most contentious issue, what is? Not surprisingly, money. More specifically, what percentage of basketball-related income will fund that hard cap?That's a tough fight, too, but it's one of degree, not one of religion.