2013 World Championships in Athletics – Women's triple jump

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2013 World Championships
Women's triple jump
2013 World Championships in Athletics (August, 15) – Ekaterina Koneva (RUS) and Olha Saladuha (UKR) and Caterine Ibargüen (COL).JPG
Women's triple jump medalists
Venue Luzhniki Stadium
Dates 13 August (qualification)
15 August (final)
Competitors 21 from 17 nations
Winning distance 14.85 m (48 ft 812 in)
Medallists
Gold medal 
Silver medal 
Bronze medal 
2011 2015
Events at the
2013 World Championships
Athletics pictogram.svg
Track events
100 m   men   women
200 m men women
400 m men women
800 m men women
1500 m men women
5000 m men women
10,000 m men women
100 m hurdles women
110 m hurdles men
400 m hurdles men women
3000 m
steeplechase
men women
4 × 100 m relay men women
4 × 400 m relay men women
Road events
Marathon men women
20 km walk men women
50 km walk men
Field events
High jump men women
Pole vault men women
Long jump men women
Triple jump men women
Shot put men women
Discus throw men women
Hammer throw men women
Javelin throw men women
Combined events
Heptathlon women
Decathlon men
 

The women's triple jump at the 2013 World Championships in Athletics was held at the Luzhniki Stadium on 13–15 August.[1]

Defending champion Olha Saladuha was the leading qualifier, but it took her two attempts to get there. Irina Gumenyuk and world leader Caterine Ibargüen took care of business on their first attempts. Saladuha's former Ukrainian teammate Hanna Knyazyeva-Minenko, now competing for Israel, suffered through two fouls before popping the No. 3 qualifier on her last attempt.

In the final, Saladuha took the first round lead, with Knyazyeva-Minenko leading a crowd of four hovering around 14.30. In the second round, the event was decided. First the home team's Ekaterina Koneva put one out at 14.81 to take the lead. Two jumps later, Ibargüen improved on her world leading jump of the year by going 14.85, just 4 cm further. Two jumps after that, Saladuha improved out to 14.65. That turned out to be it, but nobody knew it. Ibargüen continued with a 14.83 in the fourth round, which turned out to be the second best of the competition and watched nervously as Koneva tickled her best with a 14.79 in the fifth. But the lead held up and Ibargüen took home Columbia's first World Championship gold medal to go along with the bronzes she and racewalker Luis Lopez earned in Daegu.[2][3]

Records[edit]

Prior to the competition, the records were as follows:[4]

World record  Inessa Kravets (UKR) 15.50 Göteborg, Sweden 10 August 1995
Championship record  Inessa Kravets (UKR) 15.50 Göteborg, Sweden 10 August 1995
World leading  Olha Saladuha (UKR) 14.85 Eugene, United States 1 June 2013
African record  Françoise Mbango Etone (CMR) 15.39 Beijing, People's Republic of China 17 August 2008
Asian record  Olga Rypakova (KAZ) 15.25 Split, Croatia 4 September 2010
North, Central American
and Caribbean record
 Yargeris Savigne (CUB) 15.28 Osaka, Japan 31 August 2007
South American record  Caterine Ibargüen (COL) 14.99 Bogotá, Colombia 13 August 2011
European record  Inessa Kravets (UKR) 15.50 Göteborg, Sweden 10 August 1995
Oceanian record  Nicole Mladenis (AUS) 14.04 Hobart, Australia 9 March 2002
Perth, Australia 7 December 2003

Schedule[edit]

Date Time Round
13 August 2013 11:25 Qualification
15 August 2013 19:40 Final

All times are local times (UTC+4)

Results[edit]

KEY: Q Qualified q 12 best performers NR National record PB Personal best SB Seasonal best

Qualification[edit]

Qualification: Qualifying Performance 14.30 (Q) or at least 12 best performers (q) advance to the final.[5]

Rank Group Name Nationality No. 1 No. 2 No. 3 Result Notes
1 A Olha Saladuha  Ukraine 13.95 14.69 14.69 Q
2 B Caterine Ibargüen  Colombia 14.52 14.52 Q
3 A Hanna Knyazyeva  Israel x x 14.46 14.46 Q
4 B Anna Pyatykh  Russia 13.80 x 14.34 14.34 Q
5 A Kimberly Williams  Jamaica 14.25 14.36 14.36 Q
6 B Ekaterina Koneva  Russia 13.32 14.30 14.30 Q
7 A Irina Gumenyuk  Russia 14.30 14.30 Q
8 A Mabel Gay  Cuba 13.99 13.95 14.17 14.17 q
9 B Snežana Rodić  Slovenia 13.73 x 14.17 14.17 q
10 B Anna Jagaciak  Poland x 13.21 13.96 13.96 q
11 B Athanasia Perra  Greece x 13.85 13.92 13.92 q
12 A Dana Velďáková  Slovakia x 13.88 13.85 13.88 q
13 A Keila Costa  Brazil 13.82 13.80 13.67 13.82
14 B Simona La Mantia  Italy 13.57 x 13.80 13.80
15 A Niki Panetta  Greece 13.04 13.69 13.52 13.69
16 B Ruslana Tsykhotska  Ukraine 13.51 x x 13.51
17 B Baya Rahouli  Algeria x 13.41 x 13.41
18 A Irina Litvinenko Ektova  Kazakhstan x 13.09 13.37 13.37
19 A Anastasiya Juravleva  Uzbekistan 13.03 13.32 x 13.32
20 A Sarah Nambawa  Uganda x x 13.31 13.31
21 B Natallia Viatkina  Belarus 13.19 x 13.02 13.19

Final[edit]

Gold medalist Caterine Ibargüen.

The final was started at 19:40.[6]

Rank Name Nationality No. 1 No. 2 No. 3 No. 4 No. 5 No. 6 Result Notes
1 Caterine Ibargüen  Colombia x 14.85 14.69 14.83 x x 14.85 WL
2 Ekaterina Koneva  Russia 14.29 14.81 14.59 14.33 14.79 12.18 14.81
3 Olha Saladuha  Ukraine 14.42 14.65 14.33 14.51 14.60 14.49 14.65
4 Kimberly Williams  Jamaica x 13.98 14.17 14.62 x x 14.62 PB
5 Mabel Gay  Cuba 14.28 14.38 13.83 14.45 14.29 x 14.45 SB
6 Hanna Knyazyeva  Israel 14.33 14.19 x x 14.14 x 14.33
7 Anna Pyatykh  Russia 14.29 11.68 14.08 14.21 14.22 14.20 14.29
8 Irina Gumenyuk  Russia x x 14.15 x 13.98 x 14.15
9 Snežana Rodić  Slovenia 13.75 x 14.13 14.13
10 Anna Jagaciak  Poland 13.65 13.95 13.65 13.95
11 Dana Velďáková  Slovakia x 13.84 13.60 13.84
12 Athanasia Perra  Greece x 13.75 13.55 13.75

References[edit]

External links[edit]