Jin Boyang

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Jin Boyang
2018 Winter Olympics - Gala Exhibition - Photo 176.jpg
Personal information
Native name金博洋
Full nameJin Boyang
Country represented China
Born (1997-10-03) 3 October 1997 (age 25)
Harbin, China
Home townHarbin
Height1.71 m (5 ft 7+12 in)
CoachBrian Orser
Tracy Wilson
Former coachXu Zhaoxiao
Fu Caishu
Jiao Zhongyi
Chen Xiujing
Wang Junxiang
ChoreographerLori Nichol
Former choreographerShae-Lynn Bourne
Benoît Richaud
Justin Dillon
Jiang Hailan
Began skating2003
World standing16 (2021–22)
14 (2020–21)
9 (2019–20)
10 (2018–19)
8 (2017–18)
7 (2016–17)
13 (2015–16)
32 (2014–15)
32 (2013–14)
60 (2012–13)
ISU personal best scores
Combined total273.51
2019 Four Continents Championships
Short program101.09
2019 Lombardia Trophy
Free skate181.34
2019 Four Continents Championships
Jin Boyang
Simplified Chinese
Traditional Chinese

Jin Boyang (Chinese: 金博洋; pinyin: Jīn Bóyáng; Mandarin pronunciation: [tɕín pwǒ jǎŋ]; born 3 October 1997) is a Chinese figure skater. He is a two-time World bronze medalist (2016–2017), the 2018 Four Continents champion, a two-time Four Continents silver medalist (2016, 2019), the 2017 Asian Winter Games silver medalist, and a six-time (2014–2017, 2019, 2022) Chinese national champion. On the junior level, he is the 2015 World Junior silver medalist and the 2013 JGP Final champion.[1] He is the first Chinese skater to medal in the men's singles at the World Figure Skating Championships.[2]

Jin is the first skater to ever land a quad Lutz-triple toe loop combination in competition, the first skater to ever have landed three different types of quads in a single competition, the first skater to have landed four quad jumps in a single program in international competition, and the first skater to have landed six quads in international competition.[2][3] He is credited as being one of the people who fueled the "revolution" based around quadruple jumps in figure skating.[2][4][5]

Personal life[edit]

Jin was born on 3 October 1997, in Harbin, China.[6] His parents formerly competed in middle to long-distance running. He likes pets and enjoys electronics, music, the internet, remote-controlled cars, car racing, and collecting shoes.[7][8][9] Jin enrolled at the Harbin Institute of Physical Education in 2013.[10][11] In 2019, he enrolled for a Master's Degree at Beijing Sport University.[12] His family name Jin () means "gold", and he is called "Golden Boy" by some media sources.[13][14]

Career[edit]

Early years[edit]

Jin started skating at age seven and a half, having become interested in the activity when he attended one of Shen Xue and Zhao Hongbo's ice shows. His first coach was Wang Junxiang. He began to demonstrate his talents in skating during his second year of primary school.[9] He used to take classes in ballet, Latin dances, jazz, and street dance before he started focusing on competitive skating.[4][15] He landed his first triple axel in May 2010.[14]

Junior career[edit]

2011-12 season[edit]

Jin won the junior division of the Asian Open Trophy 2011, by "a landslide".[14] He earned a total of 177.17 points; if he were competiting in the senior men's division, he would have come in second place. His feet were so small that he had to wear girls' skates with black boot covers, because there were no men's skating boots in his size.[14]

2012–2013 season: Junior Grand Prix debut[edit]

Jin debuted on the Junior Grand Prix (JGP) series in the 2012–2013 season. After taking gold in France and silver in Slovenia,[16][17] he finished fifth [18] at the JGP Final, held in Sochi, Russia. He won a bronze medal at the 2013 Chinese Championships,[19] and placed fourth at the 2013 World Junior Championships in Milan, Italy.[20]

2013–2014 season: Junior Grand Prix Final gold and first senior National title[edit]

In the 2013-14 JGP series, Jin won his assignments in Latvia[21] and Estonia[22] and then obtained gold at the JGP Final in Fukuoka, Japan.[23] He won his first senior national title at the 2014 Chinese Championships.[24] He finished sixth at the 2014 World Junior Championships in Sofia, Bulgaria.[25]

2014–2015 season: Silver medal at Junior Worlds[edit]

Jin won both of his Junior Grand Prix events, in Slovenia[26] and Japan,[27] and was the top qualifier for the Junior Grand Prix Final held in Barcelona, Spain, where he placed second after the short program. However, a fifth-place free skate left him in fourth overall.[28] He won his second national title at the 2015 Chinese Championships.[29] Jin concluded his season with a silver medal at the 2015 World Junior Championships in Tallinn, Estonia, having placed fifth in the short program and first in the free skate.[30]

Senior career[edit]

2015–2016 season: Senior international debut and bronze medal at Worlds[edit]

Jin (right) at the 2016 World Championships podium

A video of Jin landing a quadruple Lutz triple Toe Loop combination in practice was circulated.[2] During a national event early in the season, Jin completed this jumping pass in his short program, and landed four quadruple jumps in his free skate, although with a step-out on the quad Lutz, completing six quadruple jumps in competition.[31][32] Jin received two 2015 Grand Prix assignments.[33] At the 2015 Cup of China, he won the silver medal behind reigning World champion Javier Fernández.[34] He became the first person to ever land a quad lutz triple toe combination in competition and also the first to land a quad lutz with a positive GOE in international competition.[35][36] He was also the first person to attempt four quadruple jumps in one program.[37] He set a record for the most points scored on one element, with the jump combination in the short program scoring 19.19 points.[38]

At the 2015 NHK Trophy, Jin took silver behind reigning Olympic champion Yuzuru Hanyu,[39] thus qualifying for the 2015 Grand Prix Final in Barcelona, where he finished fifth.[40] At the 13th National Winter Games of China, he represented the city of Harbin and finished first in both short program and free skate, completing all of his planned quadruple jumps.[31][41]

Making his Four Continents debut, in Taipei, Jin landed a total of six quadruple jumps in his programs[2] and achieved new personal bests in his short program, free skate, and combined total scores.[42] With a quad lutz, quad salchow, and two quad toe loops in his free skate, he also became the first skater to land three kinds of quads in a single program as well as becoming the first person to land four quads in a single program in international competition, and ultimately placed second overall behind Canada's Patrick Chan by a narrow difference of 0.38 points.[3][43]

At the 2016 World Championships in Boston, Jin won the bronze medal and became the first Chinese man to medal in men's singles at the World Championships.[2][44][45][46]

2016–2017 season: Second bronze at Worlds[edit]

Jin placed fifth at the 2016 Skate America[47] and won silver at the 2016 Cup of China.[48] He ranked seventh in the series standings and thus did not qualify for the 2016–2017 Grand Prix Final.[49] Later in the season, at the Chinese National Championships, Jin placed second in the short program but rebounded in the free, and was able to win his fourth straight national title.[50] He was assigned to both the 2017 Four Continents Championships and the 2017 Asian Winter Games, where he finished 5th and 2nd, respectively.[51][52]

Jin repeated as world bronze medalist at the 2017 World Championships in Helsinki, achieving new personal bests in his short, free, and overall combined total scores.[53][54] His program components score for the free program increased by nearly ten points compared to the previous year.[55][56] Finishing behind Hanyu and Uno, Jin was a part of the first All-Asian Men’s podium at a World Championship.[46]

2017–2018 season: First senior international gold and Olympic debut[edit]

Jin had a car accident in August 2017, which resulted in injuries on the left thigh.[57] He started his season at the 2017 CS Finlandia Trophy. He placed second in the short program, third in the free skate and won the gold medal overall.[58] His Grand Prix assignments for this season were 2017 Cup of China and 2017 Skate America. Jin interviewed that he had sprained both of his ankles due to loose boot laces,[59][60] which was confirmed by Zhao Hongbo as having happened before Cup of China.[61] He placed second at the Cup of China[62] and fourth at the Skate America.[63] He withdrew from the Grand Prix Final and the Chinese Championships due to the injuries.[64][65]

At 2018 Four Continents, his first competition post injury, Jin surpassed 100 points in the short program for the first time internationally, with a score of 100.17.[66] In the free skate he scored 200.78 points,[67] for an overall score of 300.95, surpassing the 200 and 300 point barrier once again and winning the gold medal over 2017 World silver medalist Shoma Uno, and won his first senior international gold medal at an ISU Championship.[68] His quad Lutz in the Long Program received 2.71 GOE, with six judges awarding it maximum GOE, for a total element score of 16.31.[69] He interviewed that he'd worked hard on recovery after he'd withdrawn from the Grand Prix Final, and that he'd trained the hardest he ever had, and that the result had given him the confidence to challenge himself towards delivering two perfect performances in Pyeongchang.[70]

Jin placed fourth at the 2018 Winter Olympics, only 7.47 points behind third place finisher Javier Fernández.,[71][72] His placement is the highest of any Chinese athlete competing in men's single skating in Olympic history so far.[73] At the 2018 World Championships, he placed fourth in the short program but dropped to nineteenth overall after ranking twenty-third in the free skate.[74]

2018–2019 season[edit]

Over the summer it was initially announced that Jin would be moving to train with Brian Orser and Tracy Wilson at the Toronto Cricket, Skating & Curling Club, in preparation for the 2022 Winter Olympics in Beijing. However, these plans were subsequently called off, with Shen Xue stating on behalf of the Chinese Skating Association that Jin was "more familiar with the training environment and methods in China."[75]

Debuting on the Grand Prix series for the season, Jin placed fifth at the 2018 Grand Prix of Helsinki and ninth at the 2018 Internationaux de France.[76][77] After winning the Chinese national title again,[78] he competed at the 2019 Four Continents Championships, where he placed third in the short program and second in the free skate, winning the silver medal overall.[79] Finishing the season at the 2019 World Championships in Saitama, Jin placed ninth in the short program after falling on his quad Lutz attempt, but rose to fifth overall after a strong free skate. Jin called his performance in the second half of the season a great improvement on the first half.[80][81]

2019–2020 season: First senior Grand Prix gold[edit]

Jin opened his season with a win at the 2019 CS Lombardia Trophy, surpassing the 100 point barrier for the SP for the first time under the +5 system, with 101.09 points.[82] He was less successful at the 2019 Shanghai Trophy, placing third with a strong free skate after a weak showing in the short.[83] At his first Grand Prix assignment, 2019 Skate America, Jin placed ninth in the short program after doubling a planned quad Lutz and fall on his triple Axel.[84] He placed fifth with a stronger free skate, moving up to sixth place overall.[85] At his second Grand Prix, the 2019 Cup of China, Jin again fell on his quad Lutz in the short program, and narrowly placed second behind a returning Yan Han.[86] He then won the free skate, landing two quads but doubling a quad toe loop, taking his first ever Grand Prix gold medal and winning the Cup of China after three consecutive silver medals.[87][88]

His performances were enough to qualify for the 2019–20 Grand Prix of Figure Skating Final for the third time in his career, and he was able to attend for the first time since the 2015–16 Grand Prix Final. At the Final, he popped his opening quad Lutz, finishing sixth in the short program. He struggled in the free skate as well, falling twice, but rose to fifth overall.[89]

At the 2020 Four Continents Championships, Jin landed all his jumps to place second after the short program.[90] In the free skate he doubled two of his attempted quads, though successfully landing the quad Lutz again, and dropped to fourth overall.[91] Although Jin was assigned to compete at the World Championships in Montreal, these were cancelled as a result of the coronavirus pandemic.[92]

2020–2021 season[edit]

With the 2020–21 figure skating season having to deal with the COVID-19 pandemic, senior skaters were invited to a maximum of one Grand Prix event, based largely on geographic location.[93] Jin was invited to the 2020 Cup of China. He won the competition with a clean short program, and a long program that had the highest technical difficulty of the competitors despite a couple of errors.[94][95] He challenged himself technically as well as artistically, choosing short program music that had a slower tempo than before.[13]

Throughout the season, there were multiple clips of Jin video-training with Brian Orser and Tracy Wilson. Before the 2021 World Championships, his biography was updated to reflect their addition to his coaching team.[8] Jin finished in twenty-second place at the World Championships.[96] The combined placement of Yan Han and Jin wasn't enough to qualify more than one spot for the 2022 Winter Olympics in Beijing.[97]

2021–2022 season: Beijing Olympics[edit]

Jin was assigned to the 2021 Cup of China as his only Grand Prix event of the season. He was noted to be increasing his physical fitness and doing special training according to the "program arranged by the coaching staff and outside experts".[98] After 2021 Cup of China was cancelled, he was reassigned to its replacement event, the 2021 Gran Premio d'Italia.[99] He was assigned to participate in the Olympic test event, the 2021 Asian Open Trophy. Sometime before the competition, he contracted appendicitis, and decided to put off surgery in favor of conservative treatment, with participation in the 2022 Winter Olympics in mind.[100][101] He won the bronze medal.[102] He placed first in the short program in Gran Premio d'Italia, but dropped to seventh place after a difficult free skate.[103]

It was announced that China's competitor in the men's discipline would be decided based on the results of five trials.[104] Jin maintained a lead over Chen Yudong in all five rounds, and accumulated enough points to be announced as the Olympic entry for China.[105][106][107]

Jin began the Olympic games as the Chinese entry in the men's short program of the Olympic team event. He placed sixth in the segment, securing five points for the Chinese team.[108] After the short programs concluded, Team China qualified for the long program segment with an accumulated 22 points. Jin placed fourth with his free skate, taking another seven points.[109] Team China finished fifth overall after the long programs concluded, with 50 points total.[110]

For the men's event, Jin scored a total of 90.98 points in the short program, with both quads landed, but with a mistake on the triple Axel.[111] He remarked that his team leaders had helped him adjust internally, and that it was "great" to skate at such a technical level.[112] In the free skate, Jin landed all three of his planned quads, and every other jump apart from an error on his triple flip, earning him a score of 179.45, and a total of 270.43.[113] He finished ninth overall.[114] He interviewed that he felt relieved and encouraged for having overcome the ups and downs of the previous four years, further adding that he was in a relaxed state during the competition. He felt he had achieved his goals and shown his best side, which was memorable as an athlete from the host country.[101][112]

2022–2023 season[edit]

After the Olympics, Jin interviewed that he wished to "represent China and let everyone know that there is still a person fighting in men's singles" for "the next four years". He also felt the responsibility to make more children feel encouraged to participate in figure skating, and to make more people love the sport.[101] It was announced that Jin's new coaches would be Brian Orser and Tracy Wilson,[115] after he'd been unable to go for face-to-face coaching with them at The Cricket Club previously.[116] He was assigned to the 2022 Skate Canada International and 2022 NHK Trophy as his Grand Prix events of the season, however he withdrew from both events, citing injury.[117]

Skating technique[edit]

Jin is known for his technical prowess and quadruple jumps,[118][119][120] earning him the nickname "Mars Boy" (火星男孩) from some Chinese media.[121][122] During the 2016-17 season, Jin said in an interview, "Jumps define me and I like them."[123] He is regarded as one of the driving forces behind the dramatic "quad revolution" in men's skating[4] that eventually took over single skating as a whole, with some crediting him as being the person who started it.[2][5] He is sometimes referred to as "Quad King".[3][70][124]

His quad Lutz and quad Lutz-triple Toe Loop combination are both consistently described as "famous", "massive", "beautiful", "huge", and "stunning".[31][46][125][126][127] He likes all jumps.[9]

Records and achievements[edit]

  • The first skater to ever land a quad lutz-triple toe loop combination in a competition.[2][6]
  • The first skater to have landed six quadruple jumps in any ISU competition.[2][9]
  • The first skater to have landed four quad jumps in a single program in an international competition (2016 4CCs Free Skate).[3]
  • The first skater to ever have landed three different types of quads in a single competition (2016 4CCs).[2][3]
  • The first skater ever to have done a quad Lutz at World Championships (2016 World Championships).[9][46]
  • The first Chinese World medalist in Men’s singles.[2][46][44][45]
  • The first skater to land a quad Lutz with a positive GOE in international competition.
  • First skater to land four quadruple Lutz jumps at the Olympics (Beijing 2022 Team and Individual Events combined).
  • Highest scoring solo jump, under the +3 GOE system (4Lz, at 2018 Four Continents free skate; 16.31 total points).

Programs[edit]

Season Short program Free skating Exhibition
2022-2023
[115]
  • Invocacion y Danza
    by Joaquin Rodrigo
  • Bolero
    by Maurice Ravel
    (Both performed by Milos Karadaglic)
    choreo. by Lori Nichol
2021–2022
[128]
  • Invocacion y Danza
    by Joaquin Rodrigo
  • Bolero
    by Maurice Ravel
    (Both performed by Milos Karadaglic)
    choreo. by Lori Nichol
2020–2021
[8]
  • House of the Rising Sun
    Performed by The House on Cliff
    choreo. by Lori Nichol

2019–2020
[7]
  • First Light
    by Cinematic Pop, feat. Spencer Jones
    choreo. by Lori Nichol
"The Last Heartbeat"
  • The Path of Silence
    by Philippe Briand, Gabriel Saban & Anne-Sophie Versnaeyen
  • Yellow Moon
    by Luca D'Alberto
    arranged by Karl Hugo
    choreo. by Benoît Richaud

2018–2019
[129]


2017–2018
[130]
Star Wars medley
2016–2017
[133]
2015–2016
[134]
2014–2015
[135]
  • Dragon Racing
    (from How to Train Your Dragon 2)
    by John Powell
    choreo. by Justin Dillon
  • Tango Amore
    by Edvin Marton

2013–2014
[136]

  • La Bayadère
    by Ludwig Minkus
2012–2013
[137]
  • Charlie Chaplin medley
    choreo. by Hailan Jiang
  • Michael Jackson medley

Competitive highlights[edit]

GP: Grand Prix; CS: Challenger Series; JGP: Junior Grand Prix

International[1]
Event 10–11 11–12 12–13 13–14 14–15 15–16 16–17 17–18 18–19 19–20 20–21 21–22 22–23
Olympics 4th 9th
Worlds 3rd 3rd 19th 5th C 22nd
Four Continents 2nd 5th 1st 2nd 4th
GP Final 5th WD 5th
GP Cup of China 2nd 2nd 2nd 1st 1st C
GP Finland 5th
GP Italy 7th
GP France 9th
GP NHK Trophy 2nd WD
GP Skate America 5th 4th 6th
GP Skate Canada WD
CS Asian Trophy 3rd
CS Finlandia 1st
CS Lombardia 1st
Asian Games 2nd
Shanghai Trophy 3rd
International: Junior[1]
Junior Worlds 4th 6th 2nd
JGP Final 5th 1st 4th
JGP Estonia 1st
JGP France 1st
JGP Japan 1st
JGP Latvia 1st
JGP Slovenia 2nd 1st
Asian Trophy 1st J.
National[1]
Chinese NWG 4th 1st
Chinese Champ. 6th 4th 3rd 1st 1st 1st 1st WD 1st
Team events
Olympics 5th T
World Team Trophy 5th T
7th P
Team Challenge Cup 3rd T
6th P
TBD = Assigned; WD = Withdrew; C = Event cancelled
Levels: J = Junior
T = Team result; P = Personal result. Medals awarded for team result only.

Detailed results[edit]

Small medals for short program and free skating are awarded only at ISU Championships. At team events, medals are awarded for team results only. ISU personal bests are highlighted in bold.

Senior level[edit]

Jin (right) at the 2017 World Championships podium
2022–23 season
Date Event SP FS Total
18–20 November 2022 2022 NHK Trophy
-

-

WD
28–30 October 2022 2022 Skate Canada
-

-

WD
2021–22 season
Date Event SP FS Total
8–10 February 2022 2022 Winter Olympics 11
90.98
8
179.45
9
270.43
4–7 February 2022 2022 Winter Olympics – Team event 6
82.87
4
155.04
5T
5–7 November 2021 2021 Gran Premio d'Italia 1
97.89
9
144.38
7
242.27
13–17 October 2021 2021 Asian Open Trophy 3
85.02
6
139.07
3
224.09
2020–21 season
Date Event SP FS Total
22–28 March 2021 2021 World Championships 19
77.95
22
121.20
22
199.15
6–8 November 2020 2020 Cup of China 1
103.94
1
186.95
1
290.89
2019–20 season
Date Event SP FS Total
4–9 February 2020 2020 Four Continents Championships 2
95.83
5
171.84
4
267.67
5–8 December 2019 2019–20 Grand Prix Final 6
80.67
5
160.77
5
241.44
8–10 November 2019 2019 Cup of China 2
85.43
1
176.10
1
261.53
25–27 October 2019 2019 Skate America 9
74.56
5
150.42
6
224.98
3–5 October 2019 2019 Shanghai Trophy 5
70.71
2
161.46
3
232.17
13–15 September 2019 2019 CS Lombardia Trophy 1
101.09
2
167.22
1
268.31
2018–19 season
Date Event SP FS Total
18–24 March 2019 2019 World Championships 9
84.26
5
178.45
5
262.71
7–10 February 2019 2019 Four Continents Championships 3
92.17
2
181.34
2
273.51
27–30 December 2018 2019 Chinese Championships 1
98.01
1
204.58
1
302.59
23–25 November 2018 2018 Internationaux de France 7
79.41
10
129.48
9
208.89
1–3 November 2018 2018 Grand Prix of Helsinki 3
85.97
5
141.31
5
227.28
2017–18 season
Date Event SP FS Total
19–25 March 2018 2018 World Championships 4
95.85
23
127.56
19
223.41
14–23 February 2018 2018 Winter Olympics 4
103.32
5
194.45
4
297.77
22–28 January 2018 2018 Four Continents Championships 2
100.17
1
200.78
1
300.95
24–26 November 2017 2017 Skate America 6
77.97
4
168.06
4
246.03
3–5 November 2017 2017 Cup of China 2
93.89
5
170.59
2
264.48
6–8 October 2017 2017 CS Finlandia Trophy 2
87.15
3
165.45
1
252.60
2016–17 season
Date Event SP FS Total
20–23 April 2017 2017 World Team Trophy 3
97.98
7
174.63
5T/7P
272.61
29 March – 2 April 2017 2017 World Championships 4
98.64
3
204.94
3
303.58
19–26 February 2017 2017 Asian Winter Games 1
92.86
2
187.22
2
280.08
15–19 February 2017 2017 Four Continents Championships 4
91.33
5
176.18
5
267.51
24–25 December 2016 2017 Chinese Championships 2
73.98
1
174.88
1
248.86
18–20 November 2016 2016 Cup of China 1
96.17
2
182.37
2
278.54
21–23 October 2016 2016 Skate America 8
72.93
4
172.15
5
245.08
2015–16 season
Date Event SP FS Total
28 March – 3 April 2016 2016 World Championships 5
89.86
3
181.13
3
270.99
16–21 February 2016 2016 Four Continents Championships 1
98.45
2
191.38
2
289.83
28–29 January 2016 2016 Chinese National Winter Games 1
87.34
1
196.62
1
283.96
26–27 December 2015 2016 Chinese Championships 1
88.55
1
187.57
1
276.12
10–13 December 2015 2015–16 Grand Prix Final 3
86.95
5
176.50
5
263.45
27–29 November 2015 2015 NHK Trophy 2
95.64
2
170.79
2
266.43
6–8 November 2015 2015 Cup of China 2
90.05
2
171.18
2
261.26

Junior level[edit]

Jin (left) at the 2015 World Junior Championships podium
2014–15 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
2–8 March 2015 2015 World Junior Championships Junior 5
72.85
1
156.85
2
229.70
27–28 December 2014 2015 Chinese Championships Senior 1
87.24
1
180.24
1
267.48
11–14 December 2014 2014–15 Junior Grand Prix Final Junior 2
75.30
5
125.72
4
201.02
11–14 September 2014 2014 Junior Grand Prix, Japan Junior 1
70.88
1
151.04
1
221.92
27–30 August 2014 2014 Junior Grand Prix, Slovenia Junior 2
72.21
1
147.96
1
220.17
2013–14 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
10–16 March 2014 2014 World Junior Championships Junior 2
71.51
6
132.13
6
203.64
28–29 December 2013 2014 Chinese Championships Senior 3
71.00
1
158.18
1
229.18
5–8 December 2013 2013–14 Junior Grand Prix Final Junior 5
68.42
1
150.31
1
218.73
9–12 October 2013 2013 Junior Grand Prix, Estonia Junior 2
69.06
1
141.79
1
210.85
28 August – 1 September 2013 2013 Junior Grand Prix, Latvia Junior 2
63.19
2
126.60
1
189.79
2012–13 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
27 February – 3 March 2013 2013 World Junior Championships Junior 6
62.82
4
129.76
4
192.58
20–21 December 2012 2013 Chinese Championships Senior 1
75.84
5
127.20
3
203.04
6–9 December 2012 2012–13 Junior Grand Prix Final Junior 6
60.73
5
127.22
5
187.95
27–29 September 2012 2012 Junior Grand Prix, Slovenia Junior 6
58.10
2
128.35
2
186.45
22–25 August 2012 2012 Junior Grand Prix, France Junior 1
62.98
1
131.15
1
194.13
2011–12 season
Date Event Level SP FS Total
1–4 January 2012 2012 Chinese National Games Senior 3
71.95
5
133.57
4
205.52
20–23 September 2011 2012 Chinese Championships Senior 4
62.86
5
130.78
4
193.64
23–26 August 2011 2011 Asian Trophy Junior 1
58.00
1
119.14
1
177.17

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d "Competition Results: Boyang JIN". International Skating Union. 11 November 2022. Retrieved 11 November 2022.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Rosewater, Amy (4 May 2016). "'New Quad Kings' broke ground with jumping skills". IceNetwork. Archived from the original on 30 June 2018. Retrieved 11 November 2022.
  3. ^ a b c d e Flade, Tatjana (21 February 2016). "Spectacular Chan mines gold in Taipei". Golden Skate. Retrieved 16 November 2022.
  4. ^ a b c Berlot, Jean-Christophe (29 November 2018). "Jin Boyang explains this season's setbacks". NBC Sports.
  5. ^ a b "Writer shares a decade-plus of excellence". U.S. Figure Skating. 20 December 2021.
  6. ^ a b "Men: Boyang Jin (China)". ISU Results.com. 14 November 2022. Archived from the original on 2 April 2016. Retrieved 16 November 2022.
  7. ^ a b "Boyang JIN: 2019/2020". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 23 October 2020.
  8. ^ a b c "Boyang JIN: 2020/2021". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 20 March 2021.
  9. ^ a b c d e Xiong, Wei (14 July 2016). "Featured interview: Boyang Jin (CHN)". International Skating Union. Archived from the original on 5 March 2017. Retrieved 16 November 2022.
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External links[edit]