Synonyms for prigoda or Related words with prigoda
Examples of "prigoda"
Volkova's husband Gennadiy
was also an Olympic swimmer. Elena Volkova and Gennadiy
has a son named Kirill
, who competed in the men's 100 metre breaststroke event at the 2016 Summer Olympics.
() is a Russian surname. Notable people with the surname include:
He started swimming in a club aged 7, together with his younger brother, Gennadiy
, a Russian former Olympic swimmer.
() (born 4 November 1957 in Moscow) is a retired Soviet football player and Russian coach.
(; born 2 May 1965) is a former freestyle swimmer from Russia, who competed twice at the Summer Olympics first for the Soviet Union in 1988, and then for the Unified Team in 1992. The sprinter won four Olympic medals: two silver and two bronze.
trained at Armed Forces sports society in Kuibyshev.
(born 29 December 1995) is a Russian swimmer. He competed in the men's 100 metre breaststroke event at the 2016 Summer Olympics.
He competed in four consecutive Summer Olympics, starting in 1992 for the Unified Team. He won the silver medal in the men's 4×100 m freestyle relay at the 1992 Summer Olympics, alongside Gennadiy
, Yury Bashkatov and Alexander Popov.
made his debut for USSR on 28 July 1977 in a friendly against East Germany. He played in UEFA Euro 1980 qualifiers (USSR did not qualify for the final tournament).
In August 2–9, Pakhomov appeared in his first seniors at the 2015 World Championships in Kazan, competing with Russian Team in 4 × 100 m mixed medley (with Yulia Efimova, Vladimir Morozov, and Anastasia Fesikova) where they finished 5th and in men's 4 × 100 m medley (with Kirill
, Evgeny Rylov, and Vladimir Morozov) also finishing 5th in the finals.
(; born 1964) is a Russian swimmer. He qualified for the 1984 Summer Olympics but missed them due to the boycott by the Soviet Union. He competed in the Friendship Games instead and won a gold medal in the 200 m and silver medal in the 100 m butterfly events. He won multiple nation titles in senior and masters categories (2001–2009).
However, the similar words "zgoda" (happening) and "
" (business) are widespread in Serbo-Croatian, and may also be Slavic loanwords; also, Istro-Romanian "mľelu" is similar to Chakavian "mjelić" (lamb) of some Adriatic islands. Lomi is a Slavic loanword, coming from "lomiti" (to break) in Serbo-Croatian. There are Slavic loanwords in other Eastern Romance languages, too, including Daco-Romanian.
He started swimming in a club aged 7, together with his elder brother, Alexandr
, who also became a top Russian swimmer. Between 1985 and 1991, he won three medals at the world championships, five medals at the European championships, and ten national titles in freestyle and medley relay events. Gennadi Touretski considers him as his most technically gifted trainees.
retired from active swimming in 1992. He graduated with a degree in pedagogy from the Lesgaft National State University of Physical Education in Saint Petersburg, and started his own business with a travel company. He later defended PhD in pedagogy and in 2005 returned to the Lesgaft University to work as a professor of management.
According to Krasikov, Touretski was not a dedicated swimmer, but turned into a clever and successful coach, bringing several swimmers, such as Gennadiy
, to Olympic medals. He was the coach of the Soviet Olympic team in 1988 and 1992. Around 1990 Touretsk/i started working with Alexander Popov, and when in late 1992 Touretski moved from Russia to Australia, Popov followed him there. In Australia, besides Popov Touretski coached such stars as Michael Klim, Matthew Dunn, Ray Hass and Clementine Stoney, bringing them to Olympic and world cup medals.
U.S. swimmer Matt Biondi demolished a new world record to become the event's first ever Olympic champion. He threw down a scorching time in 22.14 to add a fourth gold and sixth medal to his Olympic hardware, and to slice 0.04 seconds off the record set by South Africa's Peter Williams. Starting the race with a fastest reaction, Biondi's rival and teammate Tom Jager faded down the stretch to pick up the silver in 22.36. Meanwhile, Soviet Union's Gennadiy
edged out Swiss swimmer Dano Halsall by 12-hundredths of a second to take home the bronze in 22.71.
In 1981, Shaveyko decided to go to Moscow "FC Torpedo Moscow" where he played the familiar Kruglov, Petrenko, Vassiliev,
. This was announced in Minsk, and Shaveyko as acting ensign, was ordered to come to the part. He still refused to play for "Dynamo", for which he was disqualified for life with the reasoning ""for grabbers attitude to football"". Disqualification soon took off, and Shaveyko advocated the "Torpedo" until 1987. Winner of the USSR Cup 1986 Cup 1982 finalist spent two games in "FC Pakhtakor" in 1988, and later appeared in Poland in the Russian championship playing for "FC Metallurg Novotroitsk" and "FC Lada Dimitrovgrad".
U.S. overwhelming favorite Matt Biondi smashed a new Olympic record to claim his first ever individual gold and fourth career medal in swimming at these Games. Maintaining a lead from start to finish, he pulled away from a star-studded field to hit the wall first in 48.63. Biondi also enjoyed his teammate Chris Jacobs taking home the silver in 49.08, as the Americans climbed on top of the podium for the sixth time in the event's Olympic history with a 1–2 finish. Earlier in the prelims, Jacobs sliced off Rowdy Gaines' 1984 record by six-tenths of a second to establish a new Olympic standard of 49.20 in the eighth heat, until Biondi eventually lowered it to 49.04 in the final of ten heats. Meanwhile, France's Stéphan Caron held off an intense sprint battle against Soviet duo Gennadiy
and Iurie Başcatov to take home the bronze in 49.62.
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