Argentina at the Pan American Games

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Argentina at the Pan American Games

Flag of Argentina
IOC code  ARG
NOC Comité Olímpico Argentino (Spanish)
Pan American Games history
Appearances

Argentina has competed at every edition of the Pan American Games since the first edition of the multi-sport event in 1951, in which it hosted.[1] As of the last Pan American Games in 2007, Argentina is fourth on the all time medals list.[2] Argentina competed in the first ever Pan American Winter Games in 1990, however it failed to medal.

Medal count[edit]

1 Hosting edition

To sort the tables by host city, total medal count, or any other column, click on the icon next to the column title.

Summer[edit]

 Year   Ref.  Edition Host city  Rank  Gold Silver Bronze Total
1951 a [3] I Argentina Buenos Aires 1 1st 68 44 38 150
1955 b [4] II Mexico Mexico City 2nd 27 31 15 73
1959 c [5] III United States Chicago 2nd 9 19 11 39
1963 d [6] IV Brazil São Paulo 4th 8 15 16 39
1967 e [7] V Canada Winnipeg 4th 8 14 12 34
1971 [8] VI Colombia Cali 6th 6 4 12 22
1975 [9] VII Mexico Mexico City 6th 3 5 7 15
1979 [10] VIII Puerto Rico San Juan 4th 12 7 17 36
1983 [11] IX Venezuela Caracas 7th 2 11 22 35
1987 [12] X United States Indianapolis 5th 12 14 22 48
1991 [13] XI Cuba Havana 6th 11 15 29 55
1995 [14] XII Argentina Mar del Plata 1 4th 40 45 74 159
1999 [15] XIII Canada Winnipeg 5th 25 19 28 72
2003 [16] XIV Dominican Republic Santo Domingo 7th 16 20 27 63
2007 [17] XV Brazil Rio de Janeiro 8th 11 16 33 60
2011 [18] XVI Mexico Guadalajara 7th 21 19 35 75
Total f 5th 279 298 398 975
Notes
  • ^a Some sources appoint 47 silver medals and 39 bronze medals, instead of 44 and 38, respectively. This would result in a total of 154 medals earned during the 1951 Games, instead of 150.[19][20]
  • ^b Some sources appoint 33 silver medals and 20 bronze medals, instead of 31 and 15, respectively. This would result in a total of 80 medals earned during the 1955 Games, instead of 73.[20][21]
  • ^c Some sources appoint 22 silver medals and 12 bronze medals, instead of 19 and 11, respectively. This would result in a total of 43 medals earned during the 1959 Games, instead of 39.[20][22]
  • ^d Some sources appoint 20 bronze medals, instead of 16. This would result in a total of 43 medals earned during the 1963 Games, instead of 39.[20][23]
  • ^e Some sources appoint 13 silver medals and 11 bronze medals, instead of 14 and 12, respectively. This would result in a total of 32 medals earned during the 1967 Games, instead of 34.[20][24]
  • ^f According to those sources, the historical medal table for Argentina counts 305 silver medals and 408 bronze medals, instead of 298 and 398, respectively. This would result in a total number of 992 Pan American medals.

Winter[edit]

 Year   Ref.  Edition Host city  Rank  Gold Silver Bronze Total
1990 [25] I Argentina Las Leñas 1 0 0 0 0
Total 0 0 0 0

References[edit]

  1. ^ Pan American Games history
  2. ^ All time medals list
  3. ^ Buenos Aires, 1951 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  4. ^ Mexico City, 1955 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  5. ^ Chicago, 1959 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  6. ^ São Paulo, 1963 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved October 30, 2011. 
  7. ^ Winnipeg, 1967 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  8. ^ Cali, 1971 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  9. ^ Mexico City, 1975 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  10. ^ San Juan, 1979 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  11. ^ Caracas, 1983 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  12. ^ Indianapolis, 1987 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  13. ^ Havana, 1991 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  14. ^ Mar del Plata, 1995 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  15. ^ Winnipeg, 1999 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  16. ^ Santo Domingo, 2003 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  17. ^ Official Results of the XV Pan American Games (PDF), Rio de Janeiro, Brazil: Rio de Janeiro 2007 Organizing Committee, retrieved November 9, 2009. 
  18. ^ Guadalajara, 2011 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  19. ^ Buenos Aires - 1951 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Folha de S. Paulo, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  20. ^ a b c d e Pan Ams Timeline (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: R7.com, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  21. ^ Mexico City - 1955 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Folha de S. Paulo, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  22. ^ Chicago - 1959 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Folha de S. Paulo, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  23. ^ São Paulo - 1963 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Folha de S.Paulo, retrieved October 30, 2011. 
  24. ^ Winnipeg - 1967 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Folha de S. Paulo, retrieved November 1, 2011. 
  25. ^ Las Leñas, 1990 (in Portuguese), São Paulo, Brazil: Universo Online, retrieved November 1, 2011. 

External links[edit]