BEIJING, Aug. 20, 2008 – At the 2008 Olympic Games in Beijing, the United States amassed with its greatest medal haul since the 1984 Olympic Games in Los Angeles. The medal tally of 10 – two gold, six silver and two bronze – is the most earned by the USA in gymnastics in a non-boycotted Olympic Games.
“We are very proud of our gymnasts’ accomplishments,” said Steve Penny, president of USA Gymnastics. “Our athletes were outstanding, not only on the field of play but also in how they represented both our sport and our country. The combination of team and individual medals is an indication of USA Gymnastics’ commitment to remaining among the best gymnastics countries in the world.”
Here’s the medal breakdown by discipline and event.
- Team – bronze medal
Horizontal bar – Jonathan Horton, silver medal
- Team – silver medal
All-around – Nastia Liukin, gold medal; Shawn Johnson, silver medal
Uneven bars – Nastia Liukin, silver medal
Balance beam – Shawn Johnson, gold medal; Nastia Liukin, silver medal
Floor exercise – Shawn Johnson, silver medal; Nastia Liukin, bronze medal
In addition to the overall medal count, the U.S. gymnasts also established some noteworthy milestones.
It is the first time the United States has won team medals at consecutive Olympic Games for both the men and women. The women earned their second straight silver medal, and the men also were repeat medalists, this time taking home the bronze.
The U.S. women won eight total medals (two gold, five silver and one bronze), topping China’s six (two gold and four bronze). Romania was third with two (one gold and one bronze).
The women’s all-around set two USA firsts: Nastia Liukin of Parker, Texas, and Shawn Johnson of West Des Moines, Iowa, became the first U.S. women to go one-two in the all-around; and the first time the USA has won the all-around title for two consecutive Games.
Liukin joins Mary Lou Retton (1984) and Carly Patterson (2004) as the only U.S. women to win an Olympic all-around title.
Liukin tied the U.S. gymnastics record of five Olympic medals at one Olympics set by Mary Lou Retton, who earned one gold, two silver and two bronze, at the 1984 Olympic Games, and matched by Shannon Miller, who claimed two silver and three bronze at the 1992 Olympic Games. Liukin’s Olympic medal haul includes one gold (all-around); three silver (team, balance beam and uneven bars); and one bronze (floor exercise). Liukin also surpassed the four medals won by her father, Valeri, at the 1988 Olympic Games (two gold and two silver).
Johnson is only the second U.S. gymnast to win an Olympic gold medal on the balance beam (Miller, 1996). Liukin finished second, making this the first time the USA has won two medals in this event at the same Games.
Johnson earned four medals at the 2008 Olympic Games: gold on the balance beam, and silver in the team competition, all-around and floor exercise.
Liukin garnered the most medals of any female gymnast at the 2008 Olympics with five. Johnson was second with four medals, followed by China’s Cheng Fei and Yang Yilin at three (one gold, two bronze).
Jonathan Horton of Houston captured the silver medal on the horizontal bar.
This is the first time the USA has qualified athletes in both men’s and women’s trampoline.
“I am tied with her (Shannon) for world medals too,” said Liukin, who owns nine world medals. “I think I won the most medals of any woman (in gymnastics in Beijing). That is something neat. I will remember this time for rest of life. I am glad I got to do it with my dad. The Olympics has been harder but better than any Worlds. Nine Olympic medals in our family is not too bad.”
Along with Johnson and Liukin, the members of the U.S. Olympic Team for women’s gymnastics are: Chellsie Memmel of West Allis, Wis./M&M Gymnastics; Samantha Peszek of Indianapolis, Ind./DeVeau’s; Alicia Sacramone of Winchester, Mass./Brestyan’s; and Bridget Sloan of Pittsboro, Ind./Sharp’s. Johnson trains at Chow’s Gymnastics, and Liukin’s gym is WOGA. The three replacement athletes are: Jana Bieger of Coconut Creek, Fla./Bieger International Gymnastics; Ivana Hong of Blue Springs, Mo./GAGE; and Corrie Lothrop of Gaithersburg, Md./Hill’s. Liang Qiao of Chow’s Gymnastics was head coach, with Valeri Liukin of WOGA serving as assistant coach.
The members of the bronze-medal team are: Alexander Artemev of Highlands Ranch, Colo.; Raj Bhavsar of Houston; Joseph Hagerty of Rio Rancho, N.M.; Horton; Justin Spring of Burke, Va.; and Kevin Tan of Fremont, Calif. David Durante of Garwood, N.J., was the replacement athlete, and Paul and Morgan Hamm of Waukesha, Wis., withdrew from the team due to injuries. All nine men are members of Team Chevron. Kevin Mazeika of Houston Gymnastics Academy was the head coach, and Miles Avery of Ohio State University was the assistant coach.
Erin Blanchard of Lafayette, La., and Chris Estrada of Colorado Springs, Colo., were members of the U.S. Olympic Team for trampoline. Both train at the U.S. Olympic Training Center with Dmitri Poliaroush, who was the Olympic coach.
The U.S. women went head-to-head with China in the team competition in one of the most dramatic and exciting team finals in history. When the chalk dust had settled, the USA earned its second consecutive Olympic team silver medal with 186.525 points. China won the gold medal with 188.900 points, and Romania claimed the bronze medal with 181.525 points.
“The fight was extremely close,” said Martha Karolyi, women’s national team coordinator. “We fought equal to equal. We were two very strong teams.”
“I feel proud of the USA and our team,” Johnson said. “We are proud of each other no matter what. I think that we represented USA very well.”
“My goal was to come out and know that at the end of the competition, I’d have no regrets,” Liukin said. “I definitely have no regrets. I’m happy with how everything went and to say that you have an Olympic medal is just amazing.”
The USA was paired with China in the same rotation and opened the team finals on vault. Johnson earned a 16.000 for her Yurchenko 2.5 vault, and Sacramone scored a 15.675 for her Rudi vault. Sloan performed a Yurchenko double and posted a 15.200. Russia, who began the competition on uneven bars, led the competition after one rotation with 46.950 points, followed closely by the USA in second with 46.875 points. China was third at 46.350.
Memmel, who only competed on one event in the team finals, was the first U.S. woman up on uneven bars and scored a 15.725 for her routine that included a jam to invert to a double front dismount. Johnson kept the momentum going with a 15.350. Liukin’s pirouette work in her difficult routine with a 7.7 start value earned a 16.900, the highest score of the day on any event. The USA’s aggregate bars score 47.975. China moved into the lead after posting a 49.625 on the uneven bars for a two-rotation score of 95.975. The USA was second at 94.850 and Russia dropped to third with a 91.850.
The USA posted a score of 47.250 on balance beam. Johnson posted a 16.175 for her routine that included a full-in dismount. Liukin earned a 15.975 and Sacramone scored a 15.100.
Heading into the final rotation, China led the USA, 143.100 to 142.100. Romania was third with 136.250 points.
Liukin led the USA on floor exercise with a 15.200, with Johnson scoring a 15.100 and Sacramone earning a 14.125 for a total of 44.425. China sealed its victory with a 45.800 on floor exercise to win its first-ever women’s Olympic team gold medal.
“I’m definitely happy with silver,” said Memmel, who injured her ankle during training before the qualification round. “It’s the Olympic Games and we have a silver medal. The Chinese were the better team today. We had a few mistakes. The only disappointment for me was that I couldn’t contribute more to the team.”
“Leaving Beijing with a silver medal is such an honor,” said Peszek. “To have a medal hanging around my neck from the Olympics is remarkable. We’re all so proud of everyone.”
“You have good days and bad days, and I just wish that today was a good day for me,” Sacramone said. “My teammates were amazing today, but I just wish that my performance was a little better.”
“It’s amazing and having any medal is remarkable,” Sloan said. “We gave it our hearts, but China was just having a really good day today.”
Liukin joins Retton (1984) and Carly Patterson (2004) as the only U.S. women’s gymnasts to win an Olympic all-around title. Johnson’s second place finish also gave the USA another first – finishing one-two in the all-around. Liukin finished with a score of 63.325, followed by Johnson with a 62.725 and China’s Yang Yilin, who earned the bronze with a 62.650.
“Just to be here at the Olympic Games is amazing,” Liukin said. “To stand on the podium and hear ‘Olympic champion’ next to my name was a dream come true. I knew it was a close fight and I knew I’d done all I could do.”
“It’s been a really long road and I’m just so proud to be here,” Johnson said. “I’m honored to be representing the USA. I had a great meet today and finishing on floor was probably my favorite moment because I knew I’d given it my all.”
Liukin is coached by her father, Valeri, who won four medals, including two gold, at the 1988 Olympic Games. Liukin trains at WOGA in Plano, Texas, where Patterson trained until winning her Olympic all-around title in 2004.
Because they finished 1-2 in the qualification round, Johnson and Liukin competed in the Olympic order (vault, uneven bars, balance beam and floor exercise) in the finals. Johnson scored a 15.875 for her Yurchenko 2.5 vault, and Liukin earned a 15.025 for her Yurchenko 1.5. After one rotation, Romania’s Steliana Nistor was first with a 15.975, followed by Johnson in second and Italy’s Vanessa Ferrari in third with a 15.600. Liukin was 10th.
Moving to the uneven bars where she has a 7.7 start value, Liukin posted a 16.650 for her routine that includes intricate pirouette work. Johnson stuck her layout double double dismount for a score of 15.275. Yang moved into first place after the second rotation with a score of 31.900 with Liukin in second with a 31.675 and Nistor in third with a 31.525. Johnson dropped to fifth with a 31.150.
Liukin opened her beam routine with a front aerial to flip flop layout and posted a 16.125 to take the lead with a score of 47.800 heading into the fourth and final rotation. With a score of 16.050 for her balance beam routine that includes full in dismount, Johnson moved into third place with a 47.200. Yang dropped to second with a 47.650.
Johnson and Liukin scored identical 15.525s on floor exercise in the final rotation to secure gold and silver. Yang, who scored a 15.000 on floor, fell one spot to third place.
The U.S. women won five medals in three individual event finals. Liukin captured three medals, silver in the uneven bars and balance beam and a bronze in the floor exercise; and Johnson won the gold medal in the balance beam, as well as a silver medal in the floor exercise.
Vault. Sacramone scored a 15.750 on her first vault, a Rudi, and followed with a 15.325 for her Yurchenko double, averaging a score of 15.537. Korea’s Hong Un Jong won the gold medal with a 15.650. Germany’s Oksana Chusovitina won the silver medal with a 15.575 and China’s Cheng Fei claimed the bronze medal with a 15.562. Sacramone finished fourth.
“I’m disappointed that I didn’t at least place, but all the girls had higher start values that I did,” Sacramone said. “I went out there and finished my Olympic Games, and I did the best I could.”
Uneven bars. Liukin and China’s He Kexin both posted scores of 16.725, but He was awarded the gold medal over Liukin due to a tiebreaker based on deductions. Both women performed difficult routines, He’s punctuated with her intricate handwork and Liukin’s featuring her trademark pirouettes. China’s Yang earned the bronze medal with a score of 16.650.
“I don’t have any regrets in my training plan or in the routine that I performed today,” Liukin said. “Missing out on the gold medal today is a little hard to take, but when I look back at this week, I couldn’t be more proud of my accomplishments.”
Balance beam. Johnson and Liukin won the gold and silver medals, respectively, on the balance beam. Johnson ended her balance beam routine with a full-in dismount and scored a 16.225. Liukin was second at 16.025. China’s Cheng, the first competitor on balance beam, scored a 15.950, which held up for the bronze medal.
“It’s the Olympics and I just wanted to finish it off the best that I could,” Johnson said. “Beam is my favorite event and I’ve been working so hard on it at home. I just put everything toward the beam. To finally get the gold for my beam coach (Liwen Zhuang) and for me on my very last routine, it meant the world.”
Floor exercise. Johnson was the first to take the floor and scored a 15.500 for her routine that includes a tuck double double on her first pass. Liukin scored a 15.425 after ending her routine with a two-and-a-half twisting back. Romania’s Sandra Izbasa won the gold medal with a score of 15.650.
“I wasn’t sure how things were going to hold up today, but I didn’t really care about scores,” said Johnson. “I didn’t care about placements. I just wanted to go out and have a good time. Sitting there and watching seven other girls compete was the most nerve-wracking experience.”
“I felt so calm, and I had to get that adrenaline going,” Liukin said. “I think just because I know floor isn’t my best event, I wasn’t as nervous. I just felt that whatever happens, I’m just going to try my best.”
Despite last minute team changes, the U.S. Olympic Team for men’s gymnastics went out and showed their stuff, winning the team bronze medal with a total score of 275.850. China won the gold medal with 286.125 points with Japan taking second at 278.875 points.
“The whole way through, we focused on one event at a time, one routine at a time,” said Kevin Mazeika, head coach of the 2008 U.S. Olympic Team for men’s gymnastics. “It’s just unbelievable considering everything we’ve been through. It’s been a roller coaster ride. I couldn’t be prouder of these guys, of all the coaches and this whole collective, collaborative effort.”
“I think the most important thing for us was to be on that podium, which we knew that we could do,” said Horton. “Bronze, silver, gold, it doesn’t matter. We’re excited because nobody thought we’d be close.”
The USA began the competition on still rings, posting a score of 46.375. Horton earned the team’s highest score with a 15.625, followed by Tan and Bhavsar with a 15.425 and a 15.325, respectively.
Horton again led the USA with a 16.200 on his stuck handspring double front vault. Bhavsar posted a 16.125 on his handspring double full vault with Spring earning a 15.900 on his Kasamatsu one-and-a-half for a total team score of 48.225.
On parallel bars, the USA earned a total of 47.050. Spring posted a 15.850 to top the USA’s scores, followed by Horton with a 15.625 and Bhavsar with a 15.575. The USA was in first place halfway through the competition with 141.650. China was second at 140.825 and France was third with 140.025 points.
With high-flying release moves and chants of “USA” from the crowd, the U.S. men posted a score of 46.925 on horizontal bar. Horton and Spring earned a 15.700 and a 15.675, respectively, with each sticking his dismount, a laid-out triple double for Horton and a triple back for Spring. Hagerty earned a 15.550.
With a score of 49.325 on vault, China moved into the lead after the fourth rotation with a four-event score of 190.150. The USA dropped to second with 188.575 points and Japan was third with a 185.200.
Horton led the USA on floor exercise with a score of 15.575 after nailing all of his tumbling passes, including his tucked full in dismount. Spring posted a 15.200 for his routine that included a triple full dismount. Hagerty rounded out the USA’s scoring with a 14.625. The team earned a total of 45.400 on floor exercise.
Heading into the sixth and final rotation, China was in the lead with 239.175 points, followed by the USA with a 233.975 and Japan with a 232.275. Artemev’s full Kehr into his flare sequence on the pommel horse had the crowd cheering, and he earned the USA’s highest score on that event with a 15.350. Bhavsar posted a 13.750 and Tan earned a 12.775. The USA’s total pommel horse score was 41.875.
“It’s been an up-and-down roller coaster,” Artemev said. “For me personally, I usually get excited about things too quickly and then if I have a let down, I get pretty angry about it. So I taught myself not to handle situations like that, to take it a little bit more professionally. I learned that from Dave with the way he handled things (being an alternate). This is a nine-man team. Paul, Morgan and Dave, this is for them, too.”
“It’s a dream come true, and dreams can come true,” said Bhavsar. “I’m a firm believer that in life, when you have nothing left to give, you have to dig down deep and find it within you to keep going. I hope that my message carries into the spirit of other people that if I can do it, so can you.”
“I’d characterize this medal as a nine-man team,” said Hagerty. “This was for our country. This was for Dave, Paul and Morgan. This is for everybody, our friends and family.”
“I think the medal was somewhat unexpected, but we knew that we had this potential,” said Spring. “I know a lot of people doubted that we would make the second day (team finals), but this team never doubted ourselves. We had two last-minute replacements and anything you threw at this team, we rolled with it with smiles on our faces.”
“We pulled together,” said Tan. “We had that support from everyone. We went out there and showed what we could do today. My day didn’t go as well as I’d hoped, but I was focused, I stayed on and I fought as hard as I could. I believe I left it all out there, heart and soul.”
Horton and Artemev finished ninth and 12th, respectively, in the men’s all-around at the 2008 Olympic Games. China’s Yang Wei won the all-around title with a score of 94.575. Japan’s Kohei Uchimura earned the silver medal with a 91.975 and France’s Benoit Caranobe claimed the bronze medal with a 91.925. Horton’s score of 91.575 was just four-tenths of a point shy from the silver-medal-winning score. Artemev posted a 90.675.
“There were a lot of incredible competitors out there who had a great meet,” Horton said. “Hopefully with some more time and experience in this sport, I’ll learn how to put together two incredible meets instead of just one (men’s team final). Today I was really calm and just stayed relaxed in my gymnastics. I definitely didn’t have that fired-up feeling that I had with the team, but I’m really happy with how I did. I don’t have any regrets with my competition today.”
“I had a bobble on floor that lowered my B score (execution score), but other than that, it was pretty good,” Artemev said about his performance. “I didn’t really hold back on anything. (Pommel) horse is getting better every day, so hopefully in finals, it’s even better.”
Artemev and Horton opened the competition on still rings and pommel horse, respectively, and posted scores of 14.275 and 13.675.
In the second rotation, Artemev jumped to 12th after scoring a 15.975 on his Yurchenko 2.5 vault. On still rings, Horton posted a 15.575 for his routine that included a full twisting, double layout dismount and moved into 19th place.
Artemev scored a 15.200 on parallel bars and remained in 12th place with 45.450 points. Horton jumped five spots to 14th with 45.350 points after earning a 16.100 on his handspring double front vault.
Korea’s Yang Tae Young led the field halfway through the competition with 47.325 points, followed by Yang in second and Caranobe in third with a 47.150 and a 46.650, respectively.
After four rotations, Horton was 12th with a 60.625 after scoring a 15.275 on parallel bars. Artemev stuck his stretched double double dismount on horizontal bar and scored a 15.075 to move into 14th place at 60.525.
In the fifth rotation, Horton earned a 15.350 on horizontal bar for a score of 75.975, and Artemev posted a 14.625 on floor exercise for a score of 75.150. Horton ended the competition on floor exercise, scoring a 15.600. Artemev’s crowd-pleasing pommel horse routine that includes a full Kehr to flair sequence earned a 15.525.
Horton won the silver medal on the horizontal bar. Artemev competed in the pommel horse finals, and Tan was the first reserve athlete for the still rings finals, with Hagerty the third reserve gymnast for high bar.
In the horizontal bar finals, Horton took a chance and performed a new, more difficult routine that he had never completed, even in practice. His routine had a 6.9 start value, up five-tenths of a point from his routine in the team finals. He earned a score of 16.175, just 0.025 points behind the 16.200 of gold-medal-winner Zou Kai of China. Germany’s Fabian Hambuechen, the 2007 horizontal bar world champion, finished third with a score of 15.875.
“That’s the first time I’ve ever done that routine,” said Horton. “I’m not going to sit here and say it’s luck because I’ve done every one of those skills millions of times. But it was maybe a little bit of luck to put it together in the same routine at once and do it as well as I did. Sometimes it’s better to be lucky than good, right? I hit the floor and looked at Mark (Williams) and said, ‘Can you believe that just happened?’ Instantly, I knew I was going to medal with that routine. I kind of wish I had stuck my landing because I’d be gold.”
On pommel horse, Artemev scored a 14.975 after falling toward the end of his routine. China’s Xiao Qin won the gold medal with a 15.875. Croatia’s Filip Ude and Great Britain’s Louis Smith both posted scores of 15.725, but Ude claimed the silver medal through a tiebreaker, giving Smith the bronze.
“I wish I walked away with a medal (on pommel horse), but I’m happy that the team got a medal and that’s the most important thing to me,” said Artemev. “With my set, I laid out a hard routine and I wasn’t ready.”
The other individual event gold medalists were: China’s Li Xiaopeng , parallel bars; China’s Chen Yibing, still rings; Poland’s Leszek Blanik, vault; and China’s Zou Kai, floor exercise.
Blanchard finished 13th for the women and Chris Estrada placed 15th for the men in the trampoline at the 2008 Olympic Games, also held at the National Indoor Stadium. In men’s trampoline, China’s Lu Chunlong won the gold medal with a score of 41.00. Canada’s Jason Burnett earned the silver medal with a 40.70, and China’s Dong Dong claimed the bronze medal with a 40.60. For the women, China’s He Wenna won the gold medal with a score of 37.80, followed by Canada’s Karen Cockburn in second with a 37.00 and Uzbekistan’s Ekaterina Khilko in third with a 36.90.
Blanchard earned a total score of 60.90 after posting a 27.10 for her compulsory routine and a 33.80 for her optional routine.
“I was happy that I made it and that I did both of my routines,” Blanchard said. “It wasn’t good, but I did it and stayed on my feet. I did all ten skills and did the best I could. I was really, really nervous because I wasn’t expecting the stands to be filled like this. It was a lot crazier than I thought it would be.”
Estrada’s 28.50 for his compulsory routine and his 37.40 for his optional routine earned a total of 65.90.
“I did okay, but I could have done better,” Estrada said. “I did the best I could today, so I’m happy with that. Being in front of the crowd was amazing because it was a new experience for me (to jump in front of a large audience). I want to thank my coaches for getting me this far.”
This was the first Olympic Games for both Blanchard and Estrada. The USA competed in the Olympic Games in women’s trampoline for the third straight Olympiad and in men’s trampoline for the first time.
2008 Olympic Games
National Indoor Stadium
Aug. 9-19, 2008
1. China, 188.900
2. USA, 186.525
3. Romania, 181.525
4. Russia, 180.625
5. Japan, 176.700
6. Australia, 176.525
7. France, 175.275
8. Brazil, 174.875
1. Nastia Liukin, USA, 63.325
2. Shawn Johnson, USA, 62.725
3. Yang Yilin, China, 62.650
4. Ksenia Semenova, Russia, 61.925
5. Steliana Nistor, Romania, 61.050
6. Jiang Yuyuan, China, 60.900
7. Anna Pavlova, Russia, 60.825
8. Sandra Izbasa, Romania, 60.750
9. Oksana Chusovitina, Germany, 60.125
10. Jade Barbosa, Brazil, 59.550
11. Vanessa Ferrari, Italy, 59.450
12. Becky Downie, Great Britain, 59.450
13. Georgia Bonora, Australia, 58.950
14. Lia Parolari, Italy, 58.925
15. Shona Morgan, Australia, 58.800
16. Elyse Hopfner-Hibbs, Canada, 58.375
17. Koko Tsurumi, Japan, 58.100
18. Ariella Kaslin, Switzerland, 58.000
19. Marine Petit, France, 57.975
20. Kyoko Oshima, Japan, 57.625
21. Kristyna Palesova, Czech Republic, 56.975
22. Ana Silva, Brazil, 56.875
23. Laetitia Dugain, France, 56.775
24. Gaelle Mys, Belgium, 53.950
1. Hong Un Jong, North Korea, 15.650
2. Oksana Chusovitina, Germany, 15.575
3. Cheng Fei, China, 15.562
4. Alicia Sacramone, USA, 15.537
5. Ariella Kaslin, Switzerland, 15.050
6. Carlotta Giovannini, Italy, 14.550
7. Jade Barbosa, Brazil, 14.487
8. Anna Pavlova, Russia, 7.812
1. He Kexin, China, 16.725
2. Nastia Liukin, USA, 16.725
3. Yang Yilin, China, 16.650
4. Beth Tweddle, Great Britain, 16.625
5. Anastasiia Koval, Ukraine, 16.375
6. Ksenia Semenova, Russia, 16.325
7. Steliana Nistor, Romania, 15.575
8. Dariya Zgoba, Ukraine, 14.875
1. Shawn Johnson, USA, 16.225
2. Nastia Liukin, USA, 16.025
3. Cheng Fei, China, 15.950
4. Anna Pavlova, Russia, 15.900
5. Gabriela Dragoi, Romania, 15.625
6. Li Shanshan, China, 15.300
7. Ksenia Afanasyeva, Russia, 14.825
8. Koko Tsurumi, Japan, 14.450
1. Sandra Izbasa, Romania, 15.650
2. Shawn Johnson, USA, 15.500
3. Nastia Liukin, USA, 15.425
4. Jiang Yuyuan, China, 15.350
5. Ekaterina Kramarenko, Russia, 15.025
6. Daiane Santos, Brazil, 14.975
7. Cheng Fei, China, 14.550
8. Anna Pavlova, Russia, 14.125
1. China, 286.125
2. Japan, 278.875
3. USA, 275.800
4. Germany, 274.600
5. South Korea, 274.375
6. Russia, 274.300
7. Romania, 274.175
8. France, 272.875
1. Yang Wei, China, 94.575
2. Kohei Uchimura, Japan, 91.975
3. Benoit Caranobe, France, 91.925
4. Hiroyuki Tomita, Japan, 91.750
5. Sergey Khorokhordin, Russia, 91.700
6. Maxim Devyatovskiy, Russia, 91.700
7. Fabian Hambuechen, Germany, 91.675
8. Yang Taeyoung, Korea, 91.600
9. Jonathan Horton, USA, 91.575
10. Rafael Martinez, Spain, 91.500
11. Kim Daeeun, Korea, 90.775
12. Alexander Artemev, USA, 90.675
13. Philipp Boy, Germany, 90.675
14. Luis Rivera, Puerto Rico, 90.175
15. Adam Wong, Canada, 89.800
16. Anton Fokin, Uzbekistan, 89.750
17. Nathan Gafuik, Canada, 89.625
18. Flavius Koczi, Romania, 89.575
19. Enrico Pozzo, Italy, 89.375
20. Daniel Keatings, Great Britain, 89.000
21. Thomas Bouhail, France, 87.000
22. Luis Fuentes Bustamante, Venezuela, 86.300
23. Dmitry Savitski, Belarus, 82.175
24. Chen Yibing, China, 74.225
1. Zou Kai, China, 16.050
2. Gervasio Deferr, Spain, 15.775
3. Anton Golotsutskov, Russia, 15.725
4. Fabian Hambuechen, Germany, 15.650
5. Kohei Uchimura, Japan, 15.575
6. Diego Hypolito, Brazil, 15.200
7. Marian Dragulescu, Romania, 14.850
8. Alexandr Shatilov, Israel, 14.125
1. Xiao Qin, China, 15.875
2. Filip Ude, Croatia, 15.725
3. Louis Smith, Great Britain, 15.725
4. Yang Wei, China, 15.450
5. Hiroyuki Tomita, Japan, 15.375
6. Kim Jihoon, Korea, 15.175
7. Alexander Artemev, USA, 14.975
8. Fuentes Bustamonte Luis, Venezuela, 14.650
1. Chen Yibing, China, 16.600
2. Yang Wei, China, 16.425
3. Oleksandr Vorobiov, Ukraine, 16.325
4. Andrea Coppolino, Italy, 16.225
5. Danny Pinheiro Rodrigues, France, 16.225
6. Matteo Morandi, Italy, 16.200
7. Robert Stanescu, Romania, 15.825
8. Jordan Jovtchev, Bulgaria, 15.525
1. Leszek Blanik, Poland, 16.537
2. Thomas Bouhail, France, 16.537
3. Anton Golotsutskov, Russia, 16.475
4. Marian Dragulescu, Romania, 16.225
5. Benoit Caranobe, France, 16.062
6. Dmitry Kasperovich, Belarus, 16.050
7. Flavius Koczi, Romania, 15.925
8. Isaac Botella, Spain, 15.737
1. Li Xiaopeng, China, 16.450
2. Yoo Wonchul, Korea, 16.250
3. Anton Fokin, Uzbekistan, 16.200
4. Fabian Hambuechen, Germany, 15.975
5. Mitja Petkovsek, Slovenia, 15.725
6. Huang Xu, China, 15.700
7. Yang Taeyoung, Korea, 15.650
8. Nikolay Kryukov, Russia, 15.150
1. Zou Kai, China, 16.200
2. Jonathan Horton, USA, 16.175
3. Fabian Hambuechen, Germany, 15.875
4. Igor Cassina, Italy, 15.675
5. Takuya Nakase, Japan, 15.450
6. Hiroyuki Tomita, Japan, 15.225
7. Epke Zonderland, Netherlands, 15.000
8. Yann Cucherat, France, 14.825
1. Lu Chunlong, China, 41.00
2. Jason Burnett, Canada, 40.70
3. Dong Dong, China, 40.60
4. Yuriy Nikitin, Ukraine, 39.80
4. Tetsuya Sotomura, Japan, 39.80
6. Dmitry Ushakov, Russia, 38.80
7. Alexander Rusakov, Russia, 38.50
8. Mikalai Kazak, Belarus, 38.10
From preliminary round
15. Chris Estrada , USA, 65.90
1. He Wenna, China, 37.80
2. Karen Cockburn, Canada, 370
3. Ekaterina Khilko, Uzbekistan, 36.90
4. Olena Movchan, Ukraine, 36.60
5. Irina Karavaeva, Russia, 36.20
6. Luba Golovina, Georgia, 36.10
7. Rosannagh Maclennan, Canada, 35.50
8. Anna Dogonadze, Germany, 18.90
From preliminary round
13. Erin Blanchard, USA, 60.90