Synonyms for dyatchin or Related words with dyatchin
Examples of "dyatchin"
Russia's pre-Olympic favorite and world champion Vladimir
was disqualified from the race after he received a pair of yellow cards for obstructing his fellow swimmers and a red card for misconduct.
On June 30, 2014,
was tested positive to the substance Ostarine (Class S.1.2 Other Anabolic Agents) following a doping control test conducted at the Russian Open Water Championships. The Russian Swimming Federation imposed a sanction of 2 years’ ineligibility on the athlete starting on July 4, 2014.
() (born 14 October 1982, in Lipetsk) is a Russian long distance swimmer. He won the 10 km open water at the 2007 World Aquatics Championships despite suffering 10-inch long lacerations on both of sides of his rib cage, caused by a jellyfish sting.
At the 7500 meter mark, Fabio Venturini (ITA) broke from the pack and was trailed by Bezruchenko,
and Samuele Pampana (ITA). Several loud whistle blasts from the referee indicated that the swimmers were being scolded because they were drafting off each other. Additionally Pampana had been warned by the referee to avoid bodily contact with other swimmers and was threatened with disqualification for intentional interference of another swimmer. With less than 300 meters to go the referee confirmed what
already knew, that Pampana had been punching or slapping the smaller Russian with each stroke he took. The referee made the decision to disqualify Pampana from the race but the two Russians and the two Italians were unaware of his decision. All four athletes sprinted to the finish line and each pounded the banner marking the end of the race until the banner fell into the water unable to take further punishment until it was rehung by the officials.
The sun really did shine on the Russian athletes today at Momochihama Beach as they captured one gold and two silver medals in the men's and women's 10 mkm events. The powerful Yevgeny Bezruchenko (RUS) crossed the finish line just ahead of his teammate Vladimir
(RUS). Peggy Büchse (GER) who was second in Monday's 5 km race, easily outpaced Irina Abysova (RUS) for the women's 10 km event. Bezruchenko and Abysova are both coached by three time world champion Aleksey Akatyev.
The sun really did shine on the Russian athletes today at Momochihama Beach as they captured one gold and two silver medals in the men's and women's 10K events. The powerful Yevgeny Bezruchenko (RUS) crossed the finish line just ahead of his teammate Vladimir
(RUS). Peggy Büchse (GER) who was second in Monday's 5K race, easily outpaced Irina Abysova (RUS) for the women's 10K event. Bezruchenko and Abysova are both coached by three time world champion Aleksey Akatyev.
Drattsev qualified for the 2008 Summer Olympics in Beijing, after placing fifth from the FINA World Open Water Swimming Championships in Seville, Spain. He swam in the first ever men's 10 km open water marathon, against a field of 24 other competitors, including former pool swimmers Petar Stoychev of Bulgaria and Thomas Lurz of Germany, and his teammate Vladimir
. Drattsev finished the race in fifth place, with a time of 1:52:08.9, approximately seventeen seconds behind winner Maarten van der Weijden of the Netherlands.
Greece's Spyridon Gianniotis, the reigning world champion, mounted a spirited challenge against Mellouli, Lurz and Weinberger in pursuit, but dropped back in the last 200 metres to fourth in 1:50:05.3. Enjoying a massive support from the home crowd at Hyde Park, Great Britain's Daniel Fogg struggled to maintain his form after the fourth lap, but pushed himself further from behind with a spectacular swim to claim a fifth spot in 1:50:37.3. Fogg was followed in sixth and seventh respectively by Russian duo Sergey Bolshakov (1:50:40.1) and Vladimir
(1:50:42.8), while Lurz's teammate Andreas Waschburger, who led both the third and fourth lap ahead of Mellouli and Weinberger, faded down the stretch to pick up the eighth spot in 1:50:44.4. Bulgaria's four-time Olympian Petar Stoychev finished ninth in 1:50:46.2 to hold off a fast-charging American open water swimmer Alex Meyer (1:50:48.2) by exactly two full-body lengths apart from the distance.
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