Synonyms for delphine_atangana or Related words with delphine_atangana

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Examples of "delphine_atangana"
She also holds the national record in 4 × 400 metres relay with 3:27.08 minutes, achieved together with teammates Mirelle Nguimgo, Delphine Atangana and Hortense Béwouda in August 2003 in Paris.
She also holds the national record in 4×400 metres relay with 3:27.08 minutes, achieved together with teammates Carole Kaboud Mebam, Delphine Atangana and Hortense Béwouda in August 2003 in Paris.
Her personal best time is 51.04 seconds, achieved in June 2004 in Algiers. She currently holds the national record in 4 x 400 metres relay with 3:27.08 minutes, achieved together with teammates Mireille Nguimgo, Carole Kaboud Mebam and Delphine Atangana in August 2003 in Paris.
She holds a personal best over the 100 metres of 11.59 seconds. Competing at the 2011 IAAF World Championships in Athletics, held in Daegu, South Korea, Ahamada represented her nation on 27 August in the preliminary round. She came second in the second heat, with a time of 12.27 seconds, behind Cameroon's Delphine Atangana. In the sixth heat of the quarterfinals on 28 August, she finished in a time of 12.22 seconds, in seventh place. This was 1.1 seconds slower than the heat's winner, Myriam Soumaré of France.
At the age of 20 years and 73 days, Asenate Manoa was the youngest athlete to represent Tuvalu at the London Summer Games. She had previously participated in the 2008 Summer Olympics in Beijing. Manoa qualified for the Games through a wildcard place because her fastest time of 13.82 seconds, was 2.44 seconds slower than the "B" qualifying standard for her event, the women's 100 metres. In an interview with "The Daily Telegraph" before the Games she said she had been nervous taking part in Beijing but was looking forward to participating in London. Manoa was drawn in the second heat of the preliminary round, finishing seventh out of eight runners, with a time of 13.48 seconds. Her time established a new Tuvaluan national record in the displicine. She was behind Nafissa Souleymane of Niger (12.81 seconds) but in front of Yemen's Fatima Dahman (13.95 seconds) in a heat led by Delphine Atangana from Cameroon (11.71 seconds). Manoa finished 73th overall out of 78 competitors, and was unable to progress into the first round after finishing 1.48 seconds slower than the slowest athlete in her heat who made the later stages. She was pleased with her performance, saying that she felt she could run quicker: "I know what I need to work on, in order for me to go faster and get another National Record. I hope everyone in Tuvalu is proud of me."
Sally Pearson, an Australian hurdles specialist, was the initial winner of the gold medal in the women's 100 metres contest. However, the English Commonwealth Association launched an appeal arguing that Pearson had also false started at the same time that Laura Turner was disqualified for doing so. A final decision could not be made before the final as the chief start judge had left the stadium and the starter has no authority to disqualify an athlete. Pearson was disqualified later that night but a delay in communication meant Pearson was only told of the decision against her immediately prior to the medal ceremony. Nigeria's Oludamola Osayomi was promoted to the gold medal, while Natasha Mayers of Saint Vincent and the Grenadines and English athlete Katherine Endacott were elevated to the silver and bronze positions, respectively. On 11 October Oludamola Osayomi was reported to have tested positive for the banned stimulant Methylhexaneamine. She was disqualified from the gold medal position on 12 October and as a result Natasha Mayers and Katherine Endacott was promoted to the gold and silver positions respectively while Bertille Delphine Atangana of Cameroon was promoted to the bronze position.
At the age of 26, Kaina Martinez was the sole female athlete on the Belize Olympic team. She made her first appearance in the Olympic Games. Martinez qualified for the London Games because her quickest time of 11.74 seconds, set at the 2011 Central American Championships in Athletics, was 0.36 seconds slower than the "B" qualifying standard for her contest, the women's 100 metres. Before the Games she stated that she felt satisfied and attempted not to get excessive anxiety by relaxing and mediating. Martinez was drawn in the second heat in the event's preliminary stage, finishing second out of eight runners, with a time of 11.81 seconds. Her time allowed her to qualify for the first round. She placed eighth (and last) in the contest's seventh heat with a time of 11.89 seconds. Martinez finished behind Delphine Atangana of Cameroon (11.82 seconds) in a heat led by the Ivory Coast's Murielle Ahouré (10.99 seconds). Overall Martinez ranked 51st out of 78 athletes and could not advance to the semifinal after finishing 0.81 seconds slower than the slowest runner who progressed to the later stages. After the Olympics she said: "It's an awesome experience. I mean words can really describe honestly how I feel being here and being a part of the competition. I just think it's an awesome experience."