FIS Nordic World Ski Championships 2013 – Team large hill

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Team large hill
at the FIS Nordic World Ski Championships 2013
Ski jumping pictogram.svg
Date2 March 2013
Competitors48 from 12 nations
Winning points1135.9
Medalists
gold medal    Austria
silver medal    Germany
bronze medal    Poland
← 2011
2015 →

The Team large hill took place on 2 March 2013,[1] Austria won, ahead of Germany and Poland.

The Austrian win was almost jeopardized by a ski malfunction in Manuel Fettner's second jump. His right ski unclipped during the landing, but Fettner managed to stay upright until he passed the fall line and Austria kept their lead. It is the first time someone managed this in a World Championship. The time between the end of the competition and the flower ceremony was chaotic due to a point reduction given to Norway, which initially was declared silver medalists. The reason for the point deduction was a human error done by the start gate official who moved the start gate up instead of down, as the Norwegian coach requested, on Anders Bardal's first jump.[2]

Results[edit]

The final was started at 16:30.[3]

Rank Bib Country Round 1
Distance (m)
Round 1
Points
Round 1
Rank
Final Round
Distance (m)
Final Round
Points
Final Round
Rank
Total Points
1st, gold medalist(s) 12  Austria
Wolfgang Loitzl
Manuel Fettner
Thomas Morgenstern
Gregor Schlierenzauer

130.5
125.5
121.0
124.5
564.5
150.2
137.6
137.0
139.7
1
128.0
128.0
129.5
129.0
571.4
146.7
138.8
144.5
141.4
1 1135.9
296.9
276.4
281.5
281.1
2nd, silver medalist(s) 10  Germany
Andreas Wank
Severin Freund
Michael Neumayer
Richard Freitag

135.5
122.0
123.5
130.0
563.5
141.5
137.3
140.3
144.4
2
126.5
125.0
126.0
129.5
558.3
143.0
134.7
136.8
143.8
3 1121.8
284.5
272.0
277.1
288.2
3rd, bronze medalist(s) 8  Poland
Maciej Kot
Piotr Żyła
Dawid Kubacki
Kamil Stoch

123.0
122.0
126.0
134.0
558.5
131.6
135.9
138.9
152.1
4
128.5
126.0
128.0
130.0
562.5
140.7
134.7
137.3
149.8
2 1121.0
272.3
270.6
276.2
301.9
4 11  Norway
Andreas Stjernen
Tom Hilde
Anders Bardal
Anders Jacobsen

125.5
122.0
128.5
125.5
560.5
139.5
134.9
146.9
139.2
3
125.0
118.0
129.0
131.5
556.8
143.3
123.1
144.7
145.7
4 1117.3
282.8
258.0
298.3
284.9
5 7  Japan
Reruhi Shimizu
Noriaki Kasai
Daiki Ito
Taku Takeuchi

124.5
122.0
128.0
128.0
557.2
139.5
129.7
143.9
144.1
5
118.5
131.0
130.5
127.0
541.9
121.2
144.7
139.9
136.1
6 1099.1
260.7
274.4
283.8
280.2
6 9  Slovenia
Robert Kranjec
Jurij Tepeš
Jaka Hvala
Peter Prevc

122.0
115.0
117.5
127.0
509.5
128.8
116.1
120.0
144.6
6
126.0
126.5
122.0
130.0
554.9
133.2
135.2
126.0
142.5
5 1046.4
262.0
251.3
246.0
287.1
7 6  Czech Republic
Roman Koudelka
Lukáš Hlava
Jakub Janda
Jan Matura

118.0
120.5
118.5
124.5
507.4
123.0
125.2
124.8
134.4
7
124.5
125.0
114.0
128.5
514.7
133.4
128.1
113.4
139.8
7 1022.1
256.4
253.3
238.2
274.2
8 3  Italy
Roberto Dellasega
Andrea Morassi
Davide Bresadola
Sebastian Colloredo

117.0
124.0
109.5
122.5
498.2
125.7
133.1
108.8
130.6
8
120.0
121.0
107.0
120.0
467.7
124.2
124.3
98.1
121.1
8 965.9
249.9
257.4
206.9
251.7
9 5  Russia
Alexey Romashov
Denis Kornilov
Ilya Rosliakov
Dimitry Vassiliev

122.0
119.5
116.5
119.5
498.1
128.2
127.9
120.0
122.0
9











10 4   Switzerland
Simon Ammann
Killian Peier
Marco Grigoli
Gregor Deschwanden

118.5
110.0
114.0
118.0
469.1
124.6
107.4
117.9
119.2
10











11 2  Finland
Sami Heiskanen
Ville Larinto
Lauri Asikainen
Anssi Koivuranta

109.5
108.0
112.5
112.5
430.2
105.2
101.1
112.1
111.8
11











12 1  Kazakhstan
Sabirzhan Muminov
Alexey Korolev
Radik Zhaparov
Konstantin Sokolenko

96.0
109.5
92.8
100.5
375.6
76.0
102.0
113.8
83.8
12











References[edit]

  1. ^ Start list[permanent dead link]
  2. ^ "Austrians win title in team competition". Archived from the original on 2013-03-05. Retrieved 2013-03-03.
  3. ^ "Final Results" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-03-19. Retrieved 2013-03-02.