2015–16 FIS Ski Jumping World Cup

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2015–16 FIS Ski Jumping World Cup
Discipline Men Ladies
Overall Slovenia Peter Prevc Japan Sara Takanashi
Nations Cup  Norway  Austria
Ski Flying Slovenia Peter Prevc
Four Hills Tournament Slovenia Peter Prevc
Competition
Edition 37th 5th
Locations 21 10
Individual 29 17
Team 6
Cancelled 5 2
Rescheduled 3 0

The 2015–16 FIS Ski Jumping World Cup was the 37th World Cup season in ski jumping for men, the 19th official World Cup season in ski flying and the 5th World Cup season for ladies. It began on 21 November 2015 in Klingenthal, Germany and concluded on 20 March 2016 in Planica, Slovenia.

For men, the title holders from the previous season were Severin Freund overall, Peter Prevc for ski flying, and Germany in the nations cup. For ladies, Daniela Iraschko-Stolz was defending the overall title and Austria the nations cup.

Almaty and the country of Kazakhstan hosted ski jumping World Cup events for the first time in history. Several events had to be cancelled or rescheduled to other venues due to weather conditions. The cancelled individual event from Titisee-Neustadt was replaced in Planica on 17 March 2016, which meant that Letalnica bratov Gorišek became the first hill in history to host four World Cup events in a row.[1]

Lower competitive circuits this season included the Grand Prix, Continental Cup, FIS Cup, FIS Race and Alpen Cup.

Map of world cup hosts[edit]

All 24 locations hosting world cup events for men (21) and ladies (10) in this season. Events in Kuusamo/Ruka and Râșnov were completely canceled.

2015–16 FIS Ski Jumping World Cup (Asia)

Green pog.svg Four Hills Tournament

Men[edit]

Summary[edit]

Peter Prevc, who was the runner-up in the previous two seasons, dominated the men's season. Prevc secured his first World Cup title by winning the second event in Almaty, six events before the end of the season. At the end of the season, Prevc broke several statistical records. He won the highest number of points in a single season (2303, the previous record being 2083 of Gregor Schlierenzauer from the 2008/09 season) and also recorded the highest number of victories, podium finishes, and average points per event in a season (15 victories, 22 podiums, and 79.41 points on average, the previous records being 13 victories, 20 podiums, and 77.15 points on average from Schlierenzauer's 2008/09 season).[2] The point difference between the first and the second, 813 points, was also the highest ever.[3] By winning the sky flying title, Prevc became the first ski jumper to win the title for three years in a row. In the overall standings, the defending champion Severin Freund finished second and Kenneth Gangnes finished third.

Prevc also won the prestigious 64th Four Hills Tournament. The tournament was broadcast in 57 different countries for 200 million viewers around the globe. Prevc won the competition with the highest total score ever with 1139.4 points and won three events out of four.[4] At the FIS Ski Flying World Championships, which did not count for World Cup points, Prevc became the world champion in sky flying.

The event on 19 December 2015 in Engelberg, Switzerland, marked some interesting statistical features: Peter Prevc and Domen Prevc became first brothers in history who shared a ski jumping World Cup podium; Noriaki Kasai became the oldest contestant on a podium at 43 years and 196 days old; for the first time the oldest Noriaki Kasai (43) and the youngest Domen Prevc (16) participant of any competition both on podium and with record age difference between two on podium. The Prevc brothers finished on the podium again in Sapporo, where they were joined by Robert Kranjec.

Prevc also became only the third ski jumper who managed to win the event with falling or touching the ground upon landing, by winning the ski flying event in Vikersund on 14 February.[5] Such a feat was previously achieved only by Andreas Goldberger in 1995[6] and Martin Schmitt in 1999.[7]

In team events, Norway won three times, Germany twice, and Slovenia once. The Nations Cup was won by Norway, followed by Slovenia and Germany.

A total of 111,000 people (2,500 / 20,500 / 22,500 / 32,500 / 33,000) has gathered at hill test and four days of competitions at the season final in Planica.[8]

Calendar[edit]

NH – normal hill / LH – large hill / FH – flying hill
Num Season Date Place Hill Event Winner Second Third Yellow bib Ref.
871 1 22 November 2015   Germany Klingenthal Vogtland Arena HS140 LH 617 Norway Daniel-André Tande Slovenia Peter Prevc Germany Severin Freund Norway Daniel-André Tande [9]
27 November 2015   Finland Ruka Rukatunturi HS142 (night) LH ___ strong wind; scheduled in one round next day
[nb 1]^ 28 November 2015   Finland Ruka Rukatunturi HS142 (night) LH ___ postponed one round event; melting inrun
28 November 2015   Finland Ruka Rukatunturi HS142 (night) LH ___ strong wind; after 43 of 70 jumpers, rescheduled to Lahti[10]
872 2 [nb 2]^ 5 December 2015   Norway Lillehammer Lysgårdsbakken HS100 (night) NH 151 Germany Severin Freund Norway Kenneth Gangnes Norway Andreas Stjernen Germany Severin Freund [11]
873 3 [nb 3]6 December 2015   Norway Lillehammer Lysgårdsbakken HS100 NH 152 Norway Kenneth Gangnes Slovenia Peter Prevc Norway Johann André Forfang [12]
874 4 12 December 2015   Russia Nizhny Tagil Tramplin Stork HS134 (night) LH 618 Germany Severin Freund Slovenia Peter Prevc Norway Joachim Hauer [13]
875 5 13 December 2015   Russia Nizhny Tagil Tramplin Stork HS134 (night) LH 619 Slovenia Peter Prevc Austria Michael Hayböck Norway Johann André Forfang Slovenia Peter Prevc [14]
876 6 19 December 2015   Switzerland Engelberg Gross-Titlis-Schanze HS137 LH 620 Slovenia Peter Prevc Slovenia Domen Prevc Japan Noriaki Kasai [15]
877 7 20 December 2015   Switzerland Engelberg Gross-Titlis-Schanze HS137 LH 621 Slovenia Peter Prevc Austria Michael Hayböck Norway Kenneth Gangnes [16]
878 8 29 December 2015   Germany Oberstdorf Schattenbergschanze HS137 (night) LH 622 Germany Severin Freund Austria Michael Hayböck Slovenia Peter Prevc Slovenia Peter Prevc [17]
879 9 1 January 2016   Germany Garmisch-Partenkirchen Große Olympiaschanze HS140 LH 623 Slovenia Peter Prevc Norway Kenneth Gangnes Germany Severin Freund [18]
880 10 3 January 2016   Austria Innsbruck Bergiselschanze HS130 LH 624 Slovenia Peter Prevc Germany Severin Freund Norway Kenneth Gangnes [19]
881 11 6 January 2016   Austria Bischofshofen Paul-Ausserleitner-Schanze HS140 (night) LH 625 Slovenia Peter Prevc Germany Severin Freund Austria Michael Hayböck [20]
64th Four Hills Tournament Overall (29 December 2015 – 6 January 2016)[21] Slovenia Peter Prevc Germany Severin Freund Austria Michael Hayböck
882 12 10 January 2016   Germany Willingen Mühlenkopfschanze HS145 LH 626 Slovenia Peter Prevc Norway Kenneth Gangnes Germany Severin Freund Slovenia Peter Prevc [22]
FIS Ski Flying World Championships 2016
883 13 24 January 2016   Poland Zakopane Wielka Krokiew HS134 LH 627 Austria Stefan Kraft Austria Michael Hayböck Slovenia Peter Prevc Slovenia Peter Prevc [23]
884 14 30 January 2016   Japan Sapporo Ōkurayama HS134 (night) LH 628 Slovenia Peter Prevc Slovenia Domen Prevc Slovenia Robert Kranjec [24]
885 15 31 January 2016   Japan Sapporo Ōkurayama HS134 LH 629 Norway Anders Fannemel Norway Johann André Forfang Japan Noriaki Kasai [25]
7 February 2016   Norway Oslo Holmenkollbakken HS134 LH ___ strong wind and thick fog; rescheduled to Vikersund[26]
886 16 10 February 2016   Norway Trondheim Granåsen HS140 (night) LH 630 Slovenia Peter Prevc Austria Stefan Kraft Japan Noriaki Kasai Slovenia Peter Prevc [27]
887 17 [nb 4]12 February 2016   Norway Vikersund Vikersundbakken HS225 (night) FH 105 Slovenia Robert Kranjec Norway Kenneth Gangnes Japan Noriaki Kasai [28]
888 18 13 February 2016   Norway Vikersund Vikersundbakken HS225 (night) FH 106 Slovenia Peter Prevc Norway Johann André Forfang Slovenia Robert Kranjec [29]
889 19 14 February 2016   Norway Vikersund Vikersundbakken HS225 FH 107 Slovenia Peter Prevc Austria Stefan Kraft Norway Andreas Stjernen [30]
890 20 [nb 5]19 February 2016   Finland Lahti Salpausselkä HS130 (night) LH 631 Austria Michael Hayböck Norway Daniel-André Tande Germany Severin Freund [31]
891 21 [nb 6]21 February 2016   Finland Lahti Salpausselkä HS100 NH 153 Austria Michael Hayböck Germany Karl Geiger Japan Taku Takeuchi [32]
892 22 23 February 2016   Finland Kuopio Puijo HS127 (night) LH 632 Austria Michael Hayböck Norway Daniel-André Tande Austria Stefan Kraft [33]
893 23 27 February 2016   Kazakhstan Almaty Sunkar HS140 (night) LH 633 Slovenia Peter Prevc Austria Michael Hayböck Germany Severin Freund [34]
894 24 28 February 2016   Kazakhstan Almaty Sunkar HS140 (night) LH 634 Slovenia Peter Prevc Germany Severin Freund Norway Daniel-André Tande [35]
895 25 4 March 2016   Poland Wisła Malinka HS134 (night) LH 635 Czech Republic Roman Koudelka Norway Kenneth Gangnes Japan Noriaki Kasai [36]
5 March 2016   Poland Wisła Malinka HS134 LH ___ strong wind
896 26 12 March 2016   Germany Titisee-Neustadt Hochfirstschanze HS142 LH 636 Norway Johann André Forfang Slovenia Peter Prevc Norway Kenneth Gangnes Slovenia Peter Prevc [37]
13 March 2016   Germany Titisee-Neustadt Hochfirstschanze HS142 LH ___ strong wind; rescheduled to Planica[1]
897 27 [nb 7]17 March 2016   Slovenia Planica Letalnica bratov Gorišek HS225 FH 108 Slovenia Peter Prevc Norway Johann André Forfang Slovenia Robert Kranjec Slovenia Peter Prevc [38]
898 28 18 March 2016   Slovenia Planica Letalnica bratov Gorišek HS225 FH 109 Slovenia Robert Kranjec Slovenia Peter Prevc Norway Johann André Forfang [39]
899 29 20 March 2016   Slovenia Planica Letalnica bratov Gorišek HS225 FH 110 Slovenia Peter Prevc Slovenia Robert Kranjec Norway Johann André Forfang [40]

^ Single-round event.

Men's team[edit]

NH – normal hill / LH – large hill
Num Season Date Place Hill Event Winner Second Third Yellow bib Ref.
76 1 21 November 2015   Germany Klingenthal Vogtland Arena HS140 (night) LH 058  Germany
Andreas Wellinger
Andreas Wank
Richard Freitag
Severin Freund
 Slovenia
Domen Prevc
Jurij Tepeš
Anže Lanišek
Peter Prevc
 Austria
Michael Hayböck
Gregor Schlierenzauer
Manuel Fettner
Stefan Kraft
 Germany [41]
77 2 [nb 8]^ 9 January 2016   Germany Willingen Mühlenkopfschanze HS145 (night) LH 059  Germany
Andreas Wank
Andreas Wellinger
Richard Freitag
Severin Freund
 Norway
Andreas Stjernen
Daniel-André Tande
Kenneth Gangnes
Johann André Forfang
 Austria
Stefan Kraft
Manuel Poppinger
Manuel Fettner
Michael Hayböck
[42]
78 3 23 January 2016   Poland Zakopane Wielka Krokiew HS134 (night) LH 060  Norway
Anders Fannemel
Andreas Stjernen
Daniel-André Tande
Kenneth Gangnes
 Austria
Stefan Kraft
Manuel Poppinger
Manuel Fettner
Michael Hayböck
 Poland
Andrzej Stękała
Maciej Kot
Stefan Hula, Jr.
Kamil Stoch
 Norway [43]
79 4 6 February 2016   Norway Oslo Holmenkollbakken HS134 (night) LH 061  Slovenia
Jurij Tepeš
Domen Prevc
Robert Kranjec
Peter Prevc
 Norway
Daniel-André Tande
Anders Fannemel
Johann André Forfang
Kenneth Gangnes
 Japan
Taku Takeuchi
Kento Sakuyama
Daiki Itō
Noriaki Kasai
[44]
20 February 2016   Finland Lahti Salpausselkä HS130 (night) LH ___ strong wind; rescheduled to Kuopio[45]
80 5 [nb 9]22 February 2016   Finland Kuopio Puijo HS 127 (night) LH 062  Norway
Kenneth Gangnes
Daniel-André Tande
Anders Fannemel
Johann André Forfang
 Germany
Andreas Wank
Richard Freitag
Andreas Wellinger
Severin Freund
 Japan
Taku Takeuchi
Kento Sakuyama
Daiki Itō
Noriaki Kasai
 Norway [46]
81 6 19 March 2016   Slovenia Planica Letalnica bratov Gorišek HS225 FH 017  Norway
Kenneth Gangnes
Daniel-André Tande
Anders Fannemel
Johann André Forfang
 Slovenia
Jurij Tepeš
Anže Semenič
Robert Kranjec
Peter Prevc
 Austria
Stefan Kraft
Manuel Poppinger
Manuel Fettner
Michael Hayböck
[47]

^ Single-round team event.

Ladies[edit]

Summary[edit]

Sara Takanashi of Japan won her third overall title. She won 14 out of 17 events and secured the title several events before the end of the season. Daniela Iraschko-Stolz, the title holder from the previous year, finished second, while Maja Vtič finished third. No team events for ladies or mixed team events were scheduled this season.

The Nations Cup was won by Austria, followed by Japan and Slovenia. Since the last two events of the season were cancelled due to lack of snow, the award ceremony took place in Planica, together with men's.

Calendar[edit]

Num Season Date Place Hill Event Winner Second Third Yellow bib Ref.
61 1 4 December 2015   Norway Lillehammer Lysgårdsbakken HS100 (night) NH 057 Japan Sara Takanashi Slovenia Maja Vtič Norway Maren Lundby Japan Sara Takanashi [48]
62 2 12 December 2015   Russia Nizhny Tagil Tramplin Stork HS97 NH 058 Austria Daniela Iraschko-Stolz Japan Sara Takanashi Austria Eva Pinkelnig [49]
63 3 13 December 2015   Russia Nizhny Tagil Tramplin Stork HS97 NH 059 Japan Sara Takanashi Japan Yūki Itō Austria Chiara Hölzl [50]
64 4 16 January 2016   Japan Sapporo Miyanomori HS100 NH 060 Japan Sara Takanashi Slovenia Ema Klinec Austria Daniela Iraschko-Stolz [51]
65 5 17 January 2016   Japan Sapporo Miyanomori HS100 NH 061 Japan Sara Takanashi Austria Daniela Iraschko-Stolz Austria Jacqueline Seifriedsberger [52]
66 6 ^ 22 January 2016   Japan Zaō Yamagata HS106 (night) NH 062 Japan Sara Takanashi Austria Daniela Iraschko-Stolz Slovenia Maja Vtič [53]
67 7 23 January 2016   Japan Zaō Yamagata HS106 (night) NH 063 Japan Sara Takanashi Slovenia Maja Vtič Slovenia Ema Klinec [54]
68 8 30 January 2016   Germany Oberstdorf Schattenbergschanze HS106 NH 064 Japan Sara Takanashi Austria Daniela Iraschko-Stolz Slovenia Ema Klinec [55]
69 9 31 January 2016   Germany Oberstdorf Schattenbergschanze HS106 NH 065 Japan Sara Takanashi Austria Daniela Iraschko-Stolz Norway Maren Lundby [56]
70 10 4 February 2016   Norway Oslo Holmenkollbakken HS134 (night) LH 005 Japan Sara Takanashi Norway Maren Lundby Russia Irina Avvakumova [57]
71 11 6 February 2016   Austria Hinzenbach Aigner-Schanze HS94 NH 066 Japan Sara Takanashi Austria Daniela Iraschko-Stolz Norway Maren Lundby [58]
72 12 7 February 2016   Austria Hinzenbach Aigner-Schanze HS94 NH 067 Japan Sara Takanashi Austria Daniela Iraschko-Stolz Austria Jacqueline Seifriedsberger [59]
73 13 13 February 2016   Slovenia Ljubno Savina Ski Jumping Center HS95 NH 068 Slovenia Maja Vtič Japan Sara Takanashi Slovenia Špela Rogelj [60]
74 14 14 February 2016   Slovenia Ljubno Savina Ski Jumping Center HS95 NH 069 Austria Daniela Iraschko-Stolz Slovenia Maja Vtič Austria Chiara Hölzl [61]
75 15 19 February 2016   Finland Lahti Salpausselkä HS100 NH 070 Japan Sara Takanashi Slovenia Maja Vtič Japan Yūki Itō [62]
76 16 27 February 2016   Kazakhstan Almaty Sunkar HS106 NH 071 Japan Sara Takanashi Austria Daniela Iraschko-Stolz Austria Jacqueline Seifriedsberger [63]
77 17 28 February 2016   Kazakhstan Almaty Sunkar HS106 NH 072 Japan Sara Takanashi Austria Daniela Iraschko-Stolz Slovenia Maja Vtič [64]
5 March 2016   Romania Râșnov Trambulina Valea Cărbunării HS100 NH ___ warm weather and lack of snow; since season final can't be rescheduled,
crystal globe and nations cup tropy for ladies were exceptionally awarded together with men in Planica
[65]
6 March 2016   Romania Râșnov Trambulina Valea Cărbunării HS100 NH ___

^ Single-round team event.

Men's standings[edit]

Ladies' standings[edit]

Yellow bib timeline[edit]

Men[edit]

Peter PrevcSeverin FreundDaniel-André Tande
NorwayGermany

Ladies[edit]

Sara Takanashi
Austria

Ski Flying[edit]

Peter PrevcRobert Kranjec

Four Hills Tournament[edit]

Peter PrevcSeverin Freund

Qualifications[edit]

Head coach[edit]

Nations[edit]

Team Men Ladies
 Austria Heinz Kuttin (AUT) Andreas Felder (AUT)
 Bulgaria Emil Zografski (BUL)
 Canada Gregor Linsig (CAN) Gregor Linsig (CAN)
 China
 Czech Republic Richard Schallert (AUT) Jiří Hájek (CZE)
 Estonia Tambet Pikkor (EST)
 Finland Jani Klinga (FIN) Kimmo Kykkaenen (FIN)
 France Gérard Colin (FRA) Frédéric Zoz (FRA)
 Germany Werner Schuster (AUT) Andreas Bauer (GER)
 Italy Walter Cogoli (ITA) Janko Zwitter (AUT)
 Japan Tomoharu Yokokawa (JPN) Tomoharu Yokokawa (JPN)
 Kazakhstan Janez Debelak (SLO)
 Norway Alexander Stöckl (AUT) Christian Meyer (NOR)
 Poland Łukasz Kruczek (POL) Sławomir Hankus (POL)
 Romania Csaba Magdo (ROU)
 Russia Matjaž Zupan (SLO) Matjaž Triplat (SLO)
 Slovenia Goran Janus (SLO) Stane Baloh (SLO)
 South Korea Wolfgang Hartmann (GER)
  Switzerland Pipo Schödler (SUI)
 United States Bine Norčič (SLO) Vasja Bajc (SLO)

Achievements[edit]

First World Cup career victory
First World Cup podium
  • Norway Daniel-André Tande (21), in his third season – the WC 1 in Klingenthal
  • Norway Kenneth Gangnes (26), in his seventh season – the WC 2 in Lillehammer
  • Austria Eva Pinkelnig (27), in her second season – the WC 2 in Nizhny Tagil
  • Norway Joachim Hauer (24), in his third season – the WC 4 in Nizhny Tagil
  • Slovenia Domen Prevc (16), in his first season – the WC 6 in Engelberg
  • Slovenia Ema Klinec (17), in her second season – the WC 4 in Sapporo
  • Germany Karl Geiger (23), in his fourth season – the WC 21 in Lahti
Number of wins this season (in brackets are all-time wins)

Footnotes[edit]

  1. ^ one round event in Kuusamo/Ruka postponed from 27 November finally cancelled after problems with melting inrun.
  2. ^ Large hill event in Lillehammer on 5 December was moved to normal hill because of strong wind forecast.
  3. ^ Large hill event in Lillehammer on 6 December was again moved to normal hill because of strong wind forecast.
  4. ^ cancelled events in Oslo on large hill from 7 February 2016 is rescheduled to Vikersund on 12 February 2016 to a flying hill.[26]
  5. ^ One of two cancelled events in Kuusamo/Ruka from 27/28 November 2015 is rescheduled to Lahti on 19 February 2016.[10]
  6. ^ large hill event in Lahti on 21 February 2016 moved to normal hill because of the strong wind.
  7. ^ Canceled individual event from Titisee-Neustadt rescheduled to Planica on 17 March 2016.[10]
  8. ^ one round men's team event in Willingen on 9 January 2016. Second round was cancelled after wind got to strong.
  9. ^ men's team event scheduled in Lahti on 20 February 2016 was moved to Kuopio 22 February 2016 because of the strong wind.[45]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "rescheduled in Planica on 17/03/2016". International Ski Federation. 14 March 2016.
  2. ^ "Prevc: taka sezona se bo težko še kdaj ponovila" [Prevc: It will be hard to repeat this season] (in Slovenian). RTV Slovenija. Retrieved 20 March 2016.
  3. ^ "Prevc krönt Rekord- Saison mit 15. Weltcup- Sieg" [Prevc finished the record breaking season with 15th win] (in German). Kronen Zeitung. Retrieved 20 March 2016.
  4. ^ "Prednost Prevca ni bila najvišja, zato pa število točk in dobljenih serij" [Advantage of Prevc wasn't the highest, but number od points and winning rounds was] (in Slovenian). RTV Slovenija. Retrieved 6 January 2016.
  5. ^ "Peter Prevc 249 m at Vikersund". youtube. Retrieved 11 April 2016.
  6. ^ "Andreas Goldberger 196 m in Oberstdorf". youtube. Retrieved 15 February 2016.
  7. ^ "Martin Schmitt 219 m in Oberstdorf". youtube. Retrieved 15 February 2016.
  8. ^ D. S. (20 March 2016). "Foto: Planica kraljica: pod Poncami izjemnih 111 tisoč gledalcev" [Queen Planica: outstanding 111,000 spectators] (in Slovenian). RTV Slovenija. Retrieved 20 March 2016.
  9. ^ "Men HS140: Klingenthal" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 22 November 2015.
  10. ^ a b c "World Cup from Ruka rescheduled in Lahti". International Ski Federation. 18 January 2016.
  11. ^ "Men HS100: Lillehammer" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 5 December 2015.
  12. ^ "Men HS100: Lillehammer" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 6 December 2015.
  13. ^ "Men HS134: Nizhny Tagil" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 12 December 2015.
  14. ^ "Men HS134: Nizhny Tagil" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  15. ^ "Men HS137: Engelberg" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 19 December 2015.
  16. ^ "Men HS137: Engelberg" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 20 December 2015.
  17. ^ "Men HS137: Oberstdorf" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 29 December 2015.
  18. ^ "Men HS140: Garmisch-Partenkirchen" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 1 January 2016.
  19. ^ "Men HS130: Innsbruck" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 3 January 2016.
  20. ^ "Men HS140: Bischofshofen" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 6 January 2016.
  21. ^ "Four Hills Tournament" (PDF). International Ski Federation. 6 January 2016.
  22. ^ "Men HS145: Willingen" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 10 January 2016.
  23. ^ "Men HS134: Zakopane" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 24 January 2016.
  24. ^ "Men HS134: Sapporo" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 30 January 2016.
  25. ^ "Men HS134: Sapporo" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 31 January 2016.
  26. ^ a b "Oslo rescheduled in Vikersund". International Ski Federation. 9 February 2016.
  27. ^ "Men HS140: Trondheim" (PDF). International Ski Federation. 10 February 2016.
  28. ^ "Men HS225: Vikersund" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 12 February 2016.
  29. ^ "Men HS225: Vikersund" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 13 February 2016.
  30. ^ "Men HS225: Vikersund" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 14 February 2016.
  31. ^ "Men HS130: Lahti" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 19 February 2016.
  32. ^ "Men HS100: Lahti" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 21 February 2016.
  33. ^ "Men HS127: Kuopio" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 23 February 2016.
  34. ^ "Men HS140: Almaty" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 27 February 2016.
  35. ^ "Men HS140: Almaty" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 28 February 2016.
  36. ^ "Men HS134: Wisla" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 4 March 2016.
  37. ^ "Men HS142: Titisee-Neustadt" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 12 March 2016.
  38. ^ "Men HS225: Planica" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 17 March 2016.
  39. ^ "Men HS225: Planica" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 18 March 2016.
  40. ^ "Men HS225: Planica" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 20 March 2016.
  41. ^ "Men's Team HS140: Klingenthal" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 21 November 2015.
  42. ^ "Men's Team HS145: Willingen" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 9 January 2016.
  43. ^ "Men's Team HS134: Zakopane" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 23 January 2016.
  44. ^ "Men's Team HS134: Oslo" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 6 February 2016.
  45. ^ a b "FIS Ski Jumping Team World Cup Lahti rescheduled in Kuopio on 22/02/2016". International Ski Federation. 21 February 2016.[permanent dead link]
  46. ^ "Men's Team HS127: Kuopio" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 22 February 2016.
  47. ^ "Men's Team HS225: Planica" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 19 March 2016.
  48. ^ "Ladies HS100: Lillehammer" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 4 December 2015.
  49. ^ "Ladies HS97: Nizhny Tagil" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 12 December 2015.
  50. ^ "Ladies HS97: Nizhny Tagil" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 13 December 2015.
  51. ^ "Ladies HS100: Sapporo" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 16 January 2016.
  52. ^ "Ladies HS100: Sapporo" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 17 January 2016.
  53. ^ "Ladies HS106: Zao" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 22 January 2016.
  54. ^ "Ladies HS106: Zao" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 23 January 2016.
  55. ^ "Ladies HS106: Oberstdorf" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 30 January 2016.
  56. ^ "Ladies HS106: Oberstdorf" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 31 January 2016.
  57. ^ "Ladies HS134: Oslo" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 4 February 2016.
  58. ^ "Ladies HS94: Hinzenbach" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 6 February 2016.
  59. ^ "Ladies HS94: Hinzenbach" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 7 February 2016.
  60. ^ "Ladies HS95: Ljubno" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 13 February 2016.
  61. ^ "Ladies HS95: Ljubno" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 14 February 2016.
  62. ^ "Ladies HS100: Lahti" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 19 February 2016.
  63. ^ "Ladies HS106: Almaty" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 27 February 2016.
  64. ^ "Ladies HS106: Almaty" (PDF). International Ski Federation. Retrieved 28 February 2016.
  65. ^ "Ladies World Cup final in Râșnov canceled". International Ski Federation. Retrieved 29 February 2016.