2016 German Masters

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German Masters
Tournament information
Dates3–7 February 2016
VenueTempodrom
CityBerlin
CountryGermany
Organisation(s)WPBSA
FormatRanking event
Total prize fund367,000
Winner's share€80,000
Highest breakEngland Judd Trump (125)
Final
ChampionEngland Martin Gould
Runner-upBelgium Luca Brecel
Score9–5
2015
2017

The 2016 918.com German Masters professional ranking snooker tournament took place between 3–7 February 2016 at the Tempodrom in Berlin, Germany. It was the fifth ranking event of the 2015/2016 season.

The defending champion Mark Selby lost 3–5 against Stephen Maguire in the last 16.[1]

Martin Gould won the first ranking title of his professional career, defeating Luca Brecel 9–5 in the final.[2] German referee Maike Kesseler officiated at her first ranking final.[3]

Prize fund[edit]

The breakdown of prize money for this year is shown below:[4]

Main draw[edit]

 
Last 32
Best of 9 frames
Last 16
Best of 9 frames
Quarter Finals
Best of 9 frames
Semi Finals
Best of 11 frames
Final
Best of 17 frames
 
                  
 
 
 
 
England Mark Selby 5
 
 
 
England Steven Hallworth 0
 
England Mark Selby3
 
 
 
Scotland Stephen Maguire5
 
Scotland Stephen Maguire 5
 
 
 
Republic of Ireland Ken Doherty 1
 
Scotland Stephen Maguire1
 
 
 
Scotland Graeme Dott5
 
Scotland Graeme Dott 5
 
 
 
China Tian Pengfei 0
 
Scotland Graeme Dott5
 
 
 
England Barry Hawkins3
 
Scotland Alan McManus 2
 
 
 
England Barry Hawkins 5
 
Scotland Graeme Dott2
 
 
 
England Martin Gould6
 
England Judd Trump 5
 
 
 
England Ali Carter 0
 
England Judd Trump5
 
 
 
China Zhang Anda1
 
England Alfie Burden 0
 
 
 
China Zhang Anda 5
 
England Judd Trump4
 
 
 
England Martin Gould5
 
England Martin Gould 5
 
 
 
Wales Mark Williams 4
 
England Martin Gould5
 
 
 
England Ben Woollaston0
 
England Ben Woollaston 5
 
 
 
England Shaun Murphy 4
 
England Martin Gould9
 
 
 
Belgium Luca Brecel5
 
China Zhao Xintong 2
 
 
 
Belgium Luca Brecel 5
 
Belgium Luca Brecel5
 
 
 
Norway Kurt Maflin3
 
Hong Kong Marco Fu 1
 
 
 
Norway Kurt Maflin 5
 
Belgium Luca Brecel5
 
 
 
England Mark Joyce4
 
England Mark Joyce 5
 
 
 
Northern Ireland Mark Allen 2
 
England Mark Joyce5
 
 
 
England Mark King2
 
England Mark King 5
 
 
 
England Stuart Carrington 4
 
Belgium Luca Brecel6
 
 
 
England Kyren Wilson3
 
England Ian Burns 4
 
 
 
England Michael Holt 5
 
England Michael Holt4
 
 
 
England Kyren Wilson5
 
England Rory McLeod 4
 
 
 
England Kyren Wilson 5
 
England Kyren Wilson5
 
 
 
Wales Ryan Day4
 
Wales Ryan Day 5
 
 
 
China Liang Wenbo 3
 
Wales Ryan Day5
 
 
 
England Stuart Bingham3
 
Republic of Ireland Fergal O'Brien 2
 
 
England Stuart Bingham 5
 

Final[edit]

Final: Best of 17 frames. Referee: Germany Maike Kesseler.
Tempodrom, Berlin, Germany, 7 February 2016.
Martin Gould
 England
9–5
Luca Brecel
 Belgium
Afternoon: 21–96 (68), 55–50, 52–41, 72–1 (72), 31–73 (51), 83–0 (83), 54–63 (59), 104–4 (104)
Evening: 129–0 (110), 58–0, 39–76 (55), 66–32, 56–69 (Brecel 63, Gould 56), 78–0
110 Highest break 68
2 Century breaks 0
5 50+ breaks 5

Qualifying[edit]

These matches were held between 17 and 20 December 2015 at the Robin Park Arena and Sports Centre in Wigan, England. All matches were best of 9 frames.[5]

Round 1[edit]

Round 2[edit]

Century breaks[edit]

Qualifying stage centuries[edit]

[6]

Televised stage centuries[edit]

[7]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "German Masters 2016 schedule & results". BBC Sport. Retrieved 8 February 2016.
  2. ^ "German Masters: Martin Gould wins maiden ranking title". BBC Sport. 7 February 2016. Retrieved 8 February 2016.
  3. ^ "Maike Kesseler Referees First Major Final". World Snooker Official YouTube Channel. 7 February 2016. Retrieved 8 February 2016.
  4. ^ http://www.worldsnooker.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/02/Prize-money-schedule.pdf
  5. ^ http://www.worldsnooker.com/2016-german-masters-draw/
  6. ^ "German Masters qualifiers: century breaks". worldsnookerdata.com. World Professional Billiards and Snooker Association. Archived from the original on 22 December 2015. Retrieved 20 December 2015.
  7. ^ "German Masters: century breaks". worldsnookerdata.com. World Professional Billiards and Snooker Association. Archived from the original on 6 February 2016. Retrieved 7 February 2016.

External links[edit]