50 meter running target

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50 meter running target
Men
Number of shots 2x30
Olympic Games 1972-1988
World Championships Since 1966
Abbreviation 50RT

50 metre running target or 50 metre running boar is an ISSF shooting event, shot with a .22-calibre rifle at a target depicting a boar moving sideways across a 10 metre wide opening. It was devised as a replacement for 100 metre running deer in the 1960s and made its way into the Olympic programme in 1972. Although replaced there by the airgun version, 10 metre running target, in 1992, it still is part of the ISSF World Shooting Championships and continental championships.

Just like in 10 metre running target, half of the runs are slow (target visible for 5 seconds), and half are fast (target visible for 2.5 seconds)

World Championships, Men[edit]

Year Place Gold Silver Bronze
1966 West Germany Wiesbaden  Vladimir Vesselov (URS)  Jogan Nikitin (URS)  John Kingeter (USA)
1967 Italy Pistoia  Martin Nordfors (SWE)  Vladimir Vesselov (URS)  Stig Johansson (SWE)
1969 Sweden Sandviken  Martin Nordfors (SWE)  Valeri Postoianov (URS)  John Kingeter (USA)
1970 United States Phoenix  Goete Gaard (SWE)  Valeri Postoianov (URS)  Martin Nordfors (SWE)
1973 Australia Melbourne  Alexander Kediarov (URS)  Valeri Postoianov (URS)  Helmut Bellingrodt (COL)
1974 Switzerland Berne  Helmut Bellingrodt (COL)  Valeri Postoianov (URS)  Alexander Gazov (URS)
1975 West Germany Munich  Valeri Postoianov (URS)  Helmut Bellingrodt (COL)  Giovanni Mezzani (ITA)
1978 South Korea Seoul  Juha Rannikko (FIN)  John Mckinley Gough (GBR)  Carlos Rene Silva Monterroso (GUA)
1979 Austria Linz  Tibor Bodnar (HUN)  Andras Doleschall (HUN)  Juha Rannikko (FIN)
1981 Argentina Mala  Thomas Pfeffer (GDR)  Aleksei Rudnizkiy (URS)  Tibor Bodnar (HUN)
1982 Venezuela Caracas  Yuri Kadenatsy (URS)  Jerzy Greszkiewicz (POL)  Nikolai Dedov (URS)
1983 Canada Edmonton  Igor Sokolov (URS)  Tibor Bodnar (HUN)  Andras Doleschall (HUN)
1986 East Germany Suhl  Sergei Luzov (URS)  Jean Luc Tricoire (FRA)  Andras Doleschall (HUN)
1990 Soviet Union Moscow  Alexei Poslov (URS)  Manfred Kurzer (GDR)  Attila Solti (HUN)
1994 Italy Milan  Quingquan Shu (CHN)  Lubos Racansky (CZE)  Gennadi Avramenko (UKR)
2002 Finland Lahti  Maxim Stepanov (RUS)  Lubos Racansky (CZE)  Jozsef Sike (HUN)
2006 Croatia Zagreb  Lukasz Czapla (POL)  Miroslav Janus (CZE)  Peter Pelach (SVK)
2008 Czech Republic Plzeň  Krister Holmberg (FIN)  Maxim Stepanov (RUS)  Miroslav Janus (CZE)
2008 Finland Heinola  Maxim Stepanov (RUS)  Krister Holmberg (FIN)  Peter Pelach (SVK)

World Championships, Men Team[edit]

Year Place Gold Silver Bronze
1966 West Germany Wiesbaden Soviet Union Soviet Union
Jogan Nikitin
Yakov Zhelezniak
Valerie Staratelev
Vladimir Vesselov
United States United States of America
Brown
Dean
John Kingeter
Edmund Moeller
Sweden Sweden
Bjoerklund
Goete Gaard
Goran Johansson
Martin Nordfors
1967 Italy Pistoia Soviet Union Soviet Union
Andris Butsis
Jogan Nikitin
Valerie Staratelev
Vladimir Vesselov
Sweden Sweden
Goete Gaard
Runar Jakobsson
Stig Johansson
Martin Nordfors
United States United States of America
Dickens R.
Klingeter J.
Skarpness N.
Robert Yeager
1969 Sweden Sandviken Soviet Union Soviet Union
Andris Butsis
Jogan Nikitin
Valeri Postoianov
Valerie Staratelev
United States United States of America
Loyd Crow
John Kingeter
Ted Mc Million
Edmund Moeller
Sweden Sweden
Goete Gaard
Runar Jakobsson
Stig Johansson
Martin Nordfors
1970 United States Phoenix Soviet Union Soviet Union
Andris Butsis
Jogan Nikitin
Valeri Postoianov
Valerie Staratelev
Sweden Sweden
Goete Gaard
Runar Jakobsson
Stig Johansson
Martin Nordfors
United States United States of America
Loyd Crow
Ted Mc Million
Frank Tossas
Robert Yeager
1973 Australia Melbourne Soviet Union Soviet Union
Alexander Kediarov
Alexander Gazov
Valeri Postoianov
Yakov Zhelezniak
Sweden Sweden
Goete Gaard
Karl Karlsson
Per-Anders Lingman
Martin Nordfors
United States United States of America
Charles Davis
Arlie Jones
Edmund Moeller
Louis Michael Theimer
1974 Switzerland Berne Soviet Union Soviet Union
Alexander Gazov
Yakov Zhelezniak
Alexander Kediarov
Valeri Postoianov
West Germany Federal Republic of Germany
Guenther Danne
Friedrich Christoffer
Wolfgang Hamberger
Christoph-Michael Zeisner
United States United States of America
Charles Davis
Arlie Jones
Edmund Moeller
Louis Michael Theimer
1975 West Germany Munich Soviet Union Soviet Union
Alexander Kediarov
Matti Jõgi
Valeri Postoianov
Yakov Zhelezniak
Hungary Hungary
Tibor Bodnar
Jozsef Madai
Gyula Szabó
Janos Szekeres
West Germany Federal Republic of Germany
Guenther Danne
Wolfgang Hamberger
Thomas Lederer
Christoph-Michael Zeisner
1978 South Korea Seoul West Germany Federal Republic of Germany
Guenther Danne
Wolfgang Hamberger
Thomas Lederer
Christoph-Michael Zeisner
United States United States of America
John Anderson
Charles Davis
James Reiber
Louis Michael Theimer
Colombia Colombia
Helmut Bellingrodt
Hernando Barrientos
Hanspeter Bellingrodt
Horst Bellingrodt
1979 Austria Linz Finland Finland
Martti Eskelinen
Jorma Lievonen
Juha Rannikko
Matti Saeteri
Hungary Hungary
Tibor Bodnar
Andras Doleschall
Gyula Szabó
Janos Szekeres
Soviet Union Soviet Union
Alexander Gorodjankin
Alexander Gazov
Matti Jõgi
Alexander Kediarov
1981 Argentina Mala Soviet Union Soviet Union
Aleksei Rudnizkiy
Igor Sokolov
Alexander Ivanchikhin
Yuri Kadenatsy
Hungary Hungary
Tibor Bodnar
Zoltan Keczeli
Andras Doleschall
Kalman Kovacs
Sweden Sweden
Lars Ivarsson
Johnny Modigh
Thomas Hagelberg
Harry Johansson
1982 Venezuela Caracas Soviet Union Soviet Union
Nikolai Dedov
Alexander Ivanchikhin
Yuri Kadenatsy
Igor Sokolov
Hungary Hungary
Andras Doleschall
Zoltan Keczeli
Kalman Kovacs
Istvan Peni
China People's Republic of China
Bin He
Zhongyuan Wang
Yili Xie
Ji Ping Yu
1983 Canada Edmonton Soviet Union Soviet Union
Andrei Dunaev
Yuri Kadenatsy
Igor Sokolov
Hungary Hungary
Tibor Bodnar
Andras Doleschall
Kalman Kovacs
West Germany Federal Republic of Germany
Thomas Lederer
Ludwig Montsko
Uwe Schroeder
1986 East Germany Suhl Soviet Union Soviet Union
Gennadi Avramenko
Yuri Kadenatsy
Sergei Luzov
Hungary Hungary
Tibor Bodnar
Andras Doleschall
Attila Solti
East Germany German Democratic Republic
Thomas Pfeffer
Henry Risch
Tilo Weigel
1990 Soviet Union Moscow Hungary Hungary
Jozsef Angyan
Jozsef Sike
Attila Solti
Soviet Union Soviet Union
Gennadi Avramenko
Anatoli Asrabaev
Alexei Poslov
China People's Republic of China
Quingquan Shu
Gang Ji
Ronghui Zhang
1994 Italy Milan China People's Republic of China
Zhiyong Cai
Quingquan Shu
Jun Xiao
Hungary Hungary
Jozsef Angyan
Jozsef Sike
Tamas Tasi
Germany Germany
Michael Jakosits
Manfred Kurzer
Jens Zimmermann
2002 Finland Lahti Russia Russia
Juri Ermolenko
Igor Kolesov
Maxim Stepanov
Czech Republic Czech Republic
Miroslav Janus
Miroslav Lizal
Lubos Racansky
Finland Finland
Krister Holmberg
Vesa Saviahde
Pasi Wedman
2006 Croatia Zagreb Czech Republic Czech Republic
Miroslav Janus
Bedrich Jonas
Lubos Racansky
Sweden Sweden
Emil Andersson
Sami Pesonen
Niklas Bergstroem
Russia Russia
Igor Kolesov
Dimitri Lykin
Maxim Stepanov
2008 Czech Republic Plzeň Czech Republic Czech Republic
Miroslav Janus
Bedrich Jonas
Lubos Racansky
Russia Russia
Maxim Stepanov
Aleksandr Blinov
Igor Kolesov
Ukraine Ukraine
Alexander Zinenko
Vladyslav Prianishnikov
Oleksandr Ulvak
2009 Finland Heinola Russia Russia Finland Finland Slovakia Slovakia

World Championships, total medals[edit]

 Rank  Nation Gold Silver Bronze Total
1  USSR 18 8 3 29
2  Russia 4 2 1 7
3  Sweden 3 4 5 12
4  Finland 3 2 2 7
5  Hungary 2 9 5 16
6  Czech Republic 2 4 1 7
7  China 2 0 2 4
8  Colombia 1 1 2 4
8  East Germany 1 1 2 4
10  West Germany 1 1 1 3
11  Poland 1 1 0 2
12  United States 0 3 6 9
13  France 0 1 0 1
13  Great Britain 0 1 0 1
15  Slovakia 0 0 3 3
16  Ukraine 0 0 2 2
17  Argentina 0 0 1 1
17  Germany 0 0 1 1
17  Italy 0 0 1 1
Total 38 38 38 114

Current world records[edit]

Current world records in 50 metre running target
Men Individual 596  Nikolai Lapin (URS)
 Maxim Stepanov (RUS)
July 25, 1987
August 29, 2009
Lahti (FIN)
Heinola (FIN)
edit
Teams 1773  Soviet Union (Avramenko, Luzov, Vasilyeu) July 7, 1989 Zagreb (YUG) edit
Junior Men Individual 594  Manfred Kurzer (GDR) August 12, 1990 Moscow (URS) edit
Teams 1758  Czechoslovakia (Januš, Pelach, Surovcek) July 8, 1989 Zagreb (YUG) edit