FIS Ski Jumping World Cup

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Ski Jumping World Cup
Bundesarchiv Bild 183-1989-0131-036, Oberwiesenthal, Jens Weißflog.jpg
Genreski jumping (1808)
ski flying (1936)
Location(s)Europe
Japan
Russia
Canada (rare)
Kazakhstan (rare)
South Korea (rare)
United States (Rare)
Inaugurated27 December 1979 (27 December 1979) (men)
12 January 1992 (12 January 1992) (men's team)
3 December 2011 (3 December 2011) (ladies)
23 November 2012 (23 November 2012) (mixed)
16 December 2017 (16 December 2017) (L team)
FounderNorway Torbjørn Yggeseth
Organised byInternational Ski Federation
PeopleAustria Walter Hofer (men)
Japan Chika Yoshida (ladies)
SponsorViessmann, Konica Minolta

The FIS Ski Jumping World Cup is the world's highest level of ski jumping and the FIS Ski Flying World Cup as the subdivisional part of the competition. It was founded by Torbjørn Yggeseth for the 1979/80 season and organized by the International Ski Federation. Ladies began competing during the 2011/12 season.[1]

The rounds are hosted primarily in Europe, with regular stops in Japan and rarely in North America. These have been hosted in 20 different countries around the world for both men and ladies: Austria, Bosnia, Canada, Czech Republic, Finland, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, Kazakhstan, Norway, Poland, Romania, Russia, Slovakia, Slovenia, South Korea, Sweden, Switzerland and the United States.[2][nb 1]

Summer Grand Prix is the top level summer competition on plastic. The lower competitive circuits include the Continental Cup, the FIS Cup, the FIS Race and the Alpen Cup.

Contents

Global map of all world cup hosts[edit]

The maps display all 64 locations around the globe that have hosted World Cup events for men (57) and ladies (20) at least one time in the history of the competition. Pyeongchang in 2017 was the latest new host.

FIS Ski Jumping World Cup (North America)

Green pog.svg Four Hills Tournament (1979– ) Blue pog.svg Nordic Tour (1997–2010); Raw Air (2017– ) Orange pog.svg Swiss Tour (1980–1992) Black pog.svg Bohemia Tour (1981–1994) Pink pog.svg Nordic Tour (1997–2010) Yellow pog.svg FIS Team Tour (Oberstdorf included, 2009–2013)

Scoring system[edit]

Each season consists of 25–30 competitions, usually two competitions on the same hill during a weekend. One competition consists of a qualifying round; first round, with 50 competitors; and second round, with 30. Qualifying round for the main event was introduced in 1990 to limit the number of competitors: the top 10 jumpers in FIS ranking qualify directly to the first round, while the rest of the jumpers fight for the remaining 40 spots. The top 30 in the first round advance to the second round, which is held in reverse order, so the best jumper in the first round jumps last. The aggregate score in the first and second rounds determine the competition results. The top 30 are awarded World Cup points. The winner gets 100 points while number 30 receives 1 point. At team events only top 8 receive points.

Men's Individual[edit]

Seasons 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30
1979/801992/93 25 20 15 12 11 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 points were not awarded
1993/94–present 100 80 60 50 45 40 36 32 29 26 24 22 20 18 16 15 14 13 12 11 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1

Ladies's Individual[edit]

Seasons 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30
2011/12–present 100 80 60 50 45 40 36 32 29 26 24 22 20 18 16 15 14 13 12 11 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1

Men's team[edit]

Seasons 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13
1991/921992/93 60 50 40 30 20 15 14 13 12 11 10 9 8
1993/941999/00 200 160 120 100 90 80 points were not awarded
2000/01–present 400 350 300 250 200 150 100 50 points are not being awarded

Ladies's team[edit]

Seasons 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
2017/18–present 400 350 300 250 200 150 100 50

Mixed team[edit]

Seasons 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8
2012/132013/14 200 175 150 125 100 75 50 25

Men's standings[edit]

The table below shows the three highest ranked jumpers each year.

  • Titles Overall:
Rank Nation Wins Second Third Total
1  Austria 12 12 13 37
2  Finland 8 4 7 19
3  Poland 6 1 4 11
4  Germany 3 7 3 10
5  Norway 3 5 4 12
6  Slovenia 3 2 5
7   Switzerland 1 3 2 6
8  Czechoslovakia 1 2 1 4
9  Japan 1 1 5
10  East Germany 1 1 2
11  Sweden 1 1
12  Canada 1 2 2
13  Italy 1 1
14  Yugoslavia 1 1
Total 40 40 40 120
  • Nations Cup:
Rank Nation Wins Second Third Total
1  Austria 18 8 8 34
2  Norway 8 11 7 26
3  Finland 7 9 8 24
4  Japan 3 3 3 9
5  Germany 2 4 9 15
6  Poland 2 2 4
7  Czechoslovakia 2 2 4
8  Slovenia 1 1 2
9  East Germany 1 1
10   Switzerland 1 1
Total 39 39 39 117
  • Ski Flying:
Rank Nation Wins Second Third Total
1  Austria 7 5 5 17
2  Slovenia 6 2 2 10
3  Germany 4 2 2 8
4  Czechoslovakia 2 2
5  Norway 1 2 3 6
6   Switzerland 1 3 4
7  Japan 5 2 7
8  Finland 3 1 4
9  Poland 2 1 3
10  France 1 1
11  Italy 2 2
Total 22 23 22 67

Men's tournaments[edit]

There are other tournaments as part of the World Cup:

Ladies' standings[edit]

Titles[edit]

Men's general statistics[edit]

Events Winners
975 161
One nation (team) took over the entire podium[3]
No. Date Place Season Winner Second Third Team
1 20 January 1980   Thunder Bay 1979/80 Armin Kogler Hubert Neuper Toni Innauer  Austria
2 22 March 1980   Planica Hubert Neuper Armin Kogler Hans Millonig  Austria
3 25 March 1980   Štrbské Pleso Armin Kogler Hans Millonig Hubert Neuper  Austria
4 14 February 1981   Ironwood 1980/81 Alois Lipburger Andreas Felder Fritz Koch  Austria
5 22 March 1982   Štrbské Pleso 1981/82 Ole Bremseth Olav Hansson Johan Sætre  Norway
6 15 December 1990   Sapporo 1989/90 André Kiesewetter Dieter Thoma Josef Heumann  Germany
7 2 March 1991   Lahti 1990/91 Andreas Felder Heinz Kuttin Werner Haim  Austria
8 17 January 1992   St. Moritz 1991/92 Andreas Felder Werner Rathmayr Martin Höllwarth  Austria
9 26 January 1992   Oberstdorf Werner Rathmayr Andreas Felder Andreas Goldberger  Austria
10 1 January 1998   Garmisch-Partenkirchen 1997/98 Kazuyoshi Funaki Masahiko Harada Hiroya Saitō  Japan
11 11 January 1998   Ramsau Masahiko Harada Kazuyoshi Funaki Hiroya Saitō  Japan
12 1 March 1998   Vikersund Takanobu Okabe Hiroya Saitō Noriaki Kasai  Japan
13 3 March 2001   Oberstdorf 2000/01 Risto Jussilainen Veli-Matti Lindström Matti Hautamäki  Finland
14 24 January 2002   Hakuba 2001/02 Andreas Widhölzl Martin Koch Stefan Horngacher  Austria
15 15 December 2002   Titisee-Neustadt 2002/03 Martin Höllwarth Andreas Goldberger Andreas Kofler  Austria
16 28 January 2006   Zakopane 2005/06 Matti Hautamäki Tami Kiuru Janne Ahonen  Finland
17 9 December 2007   Trondheim 2007/08 Thomas Morgenstern Andreas Kofler Wolfgang Loitzl  Austria
18 31 January 2009   Sapporo 2008/09 Gregor Schlierenzauer Thomas Morgenstern Wolfgang Loitzl  Austria
19 17 December 2010   Engelberg 2010/11 Thomas Morgenstern Andreas Kofler Wolfgang Loitzl  Austria
20 18 March 2011   Planica Gregor Schlierenzauer Thomas Morgenstern Martin Koch  Austria
21 27 November 2011   Rukatunturi 2011/12 Andreas Kofler Gregor Schlierenzauer Thomas Morgenstern  Austria
22 30 December 2011   Oberstdorf Gregor Schlierenzauer Andreas Kofler Thomas Morgenstern  Austria
23 26 January 2014   Sapporo 2013/14 Jernej Damjan Peter Prevc Robert Kranjec  Slovenia
24 30 January 2016   Sapporo 2015/16 Peter Prevc Domen Prevc Robert Kranjec  Slovenia
25 18 March 2018   Vikersund 2017/18 Robert Johansson Andreas Stjernen Daniel-André Tande  Norway

update: 5 May 2019

Ski flying section[edit]

Events Winners
125 50

update: 24 March 2019

Ladies' statistics[edit]

  retired female ski jumper

As of 24 March 2019

Team events[edit]