Ng On-yee

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Ng On-yee
Ng On Yee PHC 2017-7.jpg
Born (1990-11-17) 17 November 1990 (age 29)
British Hong Kong
Sport countryHong Kong
Highest ranking1 (World Women's Snooker)
Highest break139:
2018 Australian Women's Open
Tournament wins
MajorIBSF World Snooker Championship 2009, 2010, 2019
World Women's Snooker Championship 2015, 2017, 2018
Ng On-yee
Traditional Chinese吳安儀
Simplified Chinese吴安仪

Ng On-yee BBS MH (Chinese: 吳安儀; born 17 November 1990) is a Hong Kong snooker player. She won the women's IBSF World Snooker Championship in 2009, 2010 and 2019, and the World Women's Snooker Championship in 2015, 2017 and 2018.

Early life[edit]

Ng was born on 17 November 1990.[1] She grew up in Hong Kong's then working-class district Sham Shui Po and began her snooker education at the age of 13 in the snooker hall where her father worked. He encouraged her to take up the game as she was lacking direction, not performing well academically, and spending a lot of time playing online games. Impressed by her father's playing ability and attire, Ng took up the sport and was coached by her father. She started entering tournaments in 2006.[2]

She would practise the sport five or six hours daily, and had one practice routine that included cueing through a small ring placed on the table to help assess her accuracy. Her first international tournament was the 2006 IBSF Women's Championship in Amman.[3] In 2007 and 2008, she won the Hong Kong Under-21 Snooker Open Championships, competing against male players.[4][5]

She left school at 17 to concentrate on her cue skills but returned to college for two years to pick up an Advanced Diploma in Accounting in 2015.[6][7]

Career[edit]

Since 2010, Ng has been supported by the Hong Kong Sports Institute (HKSI), where she is an elite sports scholarship athlete.[8][9] In 2015, she was receiving HKD25,000 a month from the HKSI.[10]

2007–2009: IBSF tournament success[edit]

Ng's first experience of international snooker competition was at the 2006 IBSF Women's Championship in Amman[3] where she won only three of her eight matches in the qualifying group, although she did win 13 frames whilst losing 16.[11]

In the group stage of the 2007 IBSF World Under-21 Snooker Championship she recorded a 3–0 win over Hasani Armaghan of Iran,[12] and a 3–1 win over Arantxa Sanchis, but lost 0–3 to Bi Zhu Qing.[13] She also achieved 3–0 wins over Ramona Belmont of New Zealand,[14] Aakanksha Singh of India,[15] and Keerath Bhandaal, also from India, who was aged 11 at the time of the competition.[15][16] In the semi-final, Ng won the first frame, with her opponent Belmont taking the next. Ng then took the following two frames to face Bi Zhu Qing in the final. Ng lost the first two frames, then pulled back to 2–2 before losing the last two frames as Bi won the match 4–2.[a][17]

Ng lost her quarter-final match 2–3 to Bi Zhu Qing at the 2007 Asian Indoor Games in Macau in November.[18]

In the qualifying group for the 2009 IBSF World Snooker Championship, Ng lost 2–3 to Ramona Belmont, whom she had beaten twice in the 2007 under-21 championship,[19] and then beat Anuja Chandra 3–1[20] and Yu Ching Ching 4–2.[21] In the last 16 round, Ng was trailing 0–2 to Yu Ching Ching, but won four frames in a row to take the match 4–2.[22] In the semi-finals, Ng faced Belmont again, and this time prevailed 4–3, having led 2–0 before finding herself 2–3 behind[5] In the final, Ng produced some impressive long potting on the way to beating Kathy Parashis, a 10-time winner of the Australian Open, 5–1. Leading 4–1, Ng was summoned to a drug test and returned to take the remaining frame she required to win the match, becoming the youngest-ever IBSF women's champion at the age of 19.[b][23][24][25]

Ng was omitted from the Hong Kong squad for East Asian Games in 2009, held in Hong Kong soon after her victory in the IBSF World Championship, as she had been unable to attend the team training camp for personal reasons.[26]

2010–2011: Second IBSF world title[edit]

At the 2010 Asian Games, Ng won the gold medal as a member of the women's six-red snooker team, along with So Man Yan and Jaique Ip,[27] and a bronze medal for reaching the semi-finals in the six-red singles competition.[28][29] She lost 3–4 to Chen Siming in the semi-finals of the individual competition.[30] Cue sports were not a part of the next Asian Games in 2014.[31]

On 15 December 2010, Ng successfully defended her IBSF World Snooker Championship title in Syria by defeating compatriot Jaique Ip in the final 5–0.[32][33] Having won the first three frames comfortably, Ng took each of the last two frames on the black ball.[34] On her way to the final, Ng won all six of her matches in the qualifying group without losing a frame.[34] She then beat Eslami Taherh 4–0 in the last 16, Anuja Chandra 4–3 in the quarter-finals (the only match in which Ng lost any frames), and Vidya Pillai 4–0 in the semi-finals.[34] There was no IBSF World Women's Snooker Championship in 2011.[35] Ng reached the quarter-final of the 2011 WLBSA World Championship, losing 1–4 to eventual winner Reanne Evans.[36]

2012: First ranking event win[edit]

Ng won her first women's ranking event, the 2012 Northern Championship, without losing a frame during the tournament. She beat Maria Catalano 3–0 in the final.[37]

Having won the previous two IBSF world championships, in 2009 and 2010, Ng topped her qualifying group in 2012 by winning all four matches.[38] She then progressed by beating Arantxa Sanchis 4–1 in the last 16, Nicha Pathomekmongkhon 4–2 in the quarter-finals, and Siraphat Chitchomnart 4–2 in the semi-finals. In the final, Ng won only the third frame, losing 1–5 to Wendy Jans.[c][39] In the WLBSA World Championship, Ng was less successful, winning all of her five qualifying group matches, but losing in the last 16 to Yu Ching Ching.[40]

2013: Six-reds success[edit]

Ng won a silver medal at the 2013 Asian Indoor and Martial Arts Games in the six-red snooker event in July, losing 3–4 to Amornrat Uamduang in the final.[41] At the WLBSA World Championship, she lost 0–4 to Maria Catalano in the semi-finals.[42]

In October 2013, she won the inaugural IBSF World Six-red snooker Championship at Carlow. In the final, her opponent Daria Sirotina failed to score in three of the four frames that Ng won to take the title 4–0, the frame scores being 34–0, 43–0, 45–37 and 42–0.[43][44] She was also, with So Man Yee, runner-up in the Six-red team event.[44][45] In November of the same year, Ng won the WLBSA UK Ladies' Championship, beating Maria Catalano 4–2 in the final.[46][47]

2014: World Championship runner-up[edit]

Ng won the WLBSA Southern Classic in February, with a victory over Maria Catalano in the final.[46] She was the losing finalist in the WLBSA World Championship, whitewashed 0–6 by Reanne Evans[48] after winning 3–0 against Laura Evans, 4–2 against Tatjana Vasiljeva and 4–3 against Emma Bonney to reach the final.[49] She also reached the semi-finals of the IBSF World Championship, losing 1–4 to Wendy Jans.[50]

2015: Ladies' World Champion[edit]

In February 2015, Ng lost 1–5 to Reanne Evans in the final of the Eden Resources Masters tournament.[51]

At the 2015 World Ladies Snooker Championship, held in Leeds, Ng topped her qualifying group, where three frames were played in each match, with 3–0 wins over Annette Newman, Gaye Jones and Michelle Brown, and a 2–1 win over Yana Shut. In the last 16, she saw off Anastasia Tumilovich 3–0, and in the quarter-finals beat Emma Cunningham 4–0. In the semi-finals, she faced Reanne Evans, winner of the title in each of the previous ten years. Ng took the first frame 63–51, helped by a break of 44, but then lost the next two. A clearance of 33 saw Ng take the fourth 53–43 to level the match at 2–2. She then took the lead by winning the fifth frame 84–0, with breaks of 25 and 55. In a close sixth frame, Ng cleared the last four colours to win the frame 51–47 and the match 4–2, ending Evans' decade-long reign as champion.[52][53] Emma Bonney won the first two frames of the final, 59–22 and 68–38. Ng then won the scrappy third frame, which took over 47 minutes, 45–11. The highest break in the fifth frame, which took just two seconds short of 47 minutes, was just eight (red, pink, red from Bonney), with Ng taking it 72–20. Ng then, aided by making five breaks in the twenties, won the next three frames to become the first new world ladies' champion since Reanne Evans had won the first of her ten consecutive titles.[d][52][53]

On 11 August 2015, Ng beat India's Vidya Pillai 5–2 in the World Ladies Championship final at the Movenpick Hotel in Karachi, to claim her second IBSF World Six-red women's title. Ng emerged from the qualifying groups in fourth place overall,[54] but then defeated Arantxa Sanchis 4–0 and Amee Kamani 4–1 to reach the final.[55][56]

2016: World Championship runner-up[edit]

Ng reached the final of the 2016 Eden Classic, beating fellow Hong Kong players Katrina Wan 3–2 and Jaique Ip 4–1, after qualifying for the knockout stages, before losing 1–4 to Reanne Evans in the final.[57][58] With her playing partner, Katrina Wan Ka Kai, Ng won the 2016 World Women's Snooker pairs title by beating Maria Catalano and Tatjana Vasiljeva 4–1 in the final.[59]

At the 2016 World Ladies Snooker Championship, the top eight seeds, including defending champion Ng, were placed in the knockout, each to face a qualifier. Ng progressed to the final without dropping a frame, beating Laura Evans 3–0, Katrina Wan 4–0, and Rebecca Kenna 4–0. In the final, Reanne Evans took the first frame, but Ng then won three in a row to go two frames ahead. Evans won the next two to level at 3–3. Ng then took the seventh to lead 4–3. Evans then won three consecutive frames to take the match 6–4 and win the title.[e][60]

Granted a wild card as the Women's World Champion, she was the first Asian woman to play in a World Snooker Championship, losing 1–10 to Peter Lines in her first match in the 2016 Championship.[61] With Katrina Wan, Ng won the IBSF World Six-reds snooker team tournament, held in Sharm-El-Sheikh, with a 4–3 final victory over Vidya Pillai and Amee Kamani of India. Fifteen minutes after the conclusion of the team final, Ng played Pillai in a quarter-final match of the singles, and lost 2–4.[62]

Ng won the inaugural Paul Hunter Classic, which was held in Nuremberg. After winning all three matches in her qualifying group 3–0, Ng won on the deciding frame 4–3 against Irina Gorbataya in the last 16, having trailed 1–3. She then progressed through the quarter-finals and semi-finals without losing a frame in either round. She registered a 4–0 win over Wendy Jans, during which she made the tournament's highest break, a 104 in the third frame. She then beat Maria Catalano, also 4–0. In the final, Ng took a 2–0 lead against Reanne Evans. Evans then won the third frame, but Ng won the next two frames, both closely contested, to win the final 4–1.[63][64]

The first Asian Billiard Sports Championships was held in 2016, in the United Arab Emirates. Ng beat Arantxa Sanchis 5–1 in the semi-finals and Vidya Pillai 5–1 in the final to gain the title.[65] Ng lost 3–4 to Reanne Evans in the semi-finals of the UK Championship in November,[66] and 1–4 to Wendy Jans in the quarter-final of the IBSF World Snooker Championship later in the same month.[67]

2017: Regains World Championship[edit]

In 2017, Ng supported the Hong Kong Women's Campaign #MyRealCareerLine which was set up to tackle the problems of sexism and gender inequality at work. She appeared in a YouTube video for the campaign in March 2017.[68][69]

The 2017 World Women's Snooker Championship was held in Singapore, marking the first time in over 20 years that the tournament had taken place outside the United Kingdom.[70] The group stage matches were contested as best of five frames, with all dead frames[f] being played. Ng topped her qualifying group by winning all three of her matches: 4–1 against both Charlene Chai and Chitra Magimairaj, and a 5–0 whitewash of Ronda Sheldreck. In the knockout stage, she defeated Pui Ying Mini Chu 4–0 in the last 16 and Waratthanun Sukritthanes 4–3 in the quarter-finals.[71] She then faced defending champion Reanne Evans in the semi-finals, where she triumphed 5–4 after recovering from 60 points down in the deciding frame.[72]

Ng's opponent in the final was Vidya Pillai, the first Indian player ever to reach the final of the Women's World Championship,[70] making this the first all-Asian final in the tournament's history. Ng won the first two frames of the match before losing the next four. At 2–4 down, she then won three consecutive frames for a 5–4 lead, before Pillai took the tenth to force a deciding frame.[70] This last frame lasted for over an hour.[73] With only the pink and black balls remaining on the table, and the pink lying close to the black which was itself adjacent to one of the corner pockets, Ng fouled and left a free ball. Pillai, just four points behind, nominated the black but miscued and hit the pink instead, also potting the black. Ng then potted the pink ball to take the frame 66–50, gaining her second world title.[70][74][g]

With a playing time of 8 hours and 4 minutes, the final was the longest 11-frame competitive match in snooker history, significantly exceeding the previous record of 7 hours and 14 minutes taken by Paul Tanner to defeat Robby Foldvari 6–5 in the second round of qualifying at the 1992 UK Championship.[73] Finishing at 1:30 am local time,[72] it was the first time since 1989 that the final of the Women's World Championship had ended in a deciding frame.[73] As the final took place on the same day as the semi-finals, Ng played for more than 12 hours across the two matches in a single day (on the Sunday and the early part of Monday morning).[72] Her prize money was £5,000, more than four times the amount awarded to the previous year's winner.[75]

Ng at the final of the 2017 Paul Hunter Women's Classic

Ng was one of only two women competitors in the mixed singles snooker at the 2017 World Games, held in Wrocław. She lost in the deciding frame of her first match, 2–3, against Michael Judge.[76] Ng was seeded into the last 16 at the 2017 Paul Hunter Women's Classic in Fürth, and reached the semi-finals without losing a frame, beating both Inese Lukashevska and Diana Stateczny 4–0. She then narrowly defeated So Man Yan 4–3 to reach the final, where she lost 1–4 to Reanne Evans, having won only the third frame.[77][78]

2018: Earns top ranking and retains World Championship[edit]

On reaching the quarter-finals of the WLBSA British Open in Stourbridge in February 2018, Ng became the first Asian player to top the women's rankings.[79] She progressed to the semi-finals where she lost 2–4 to Nutcharut Wongharuthai.[80]

Despite having low expectations at the start of the Women's World Snooker Championship at St. Paul's Bay, due to feeling unwell and under pressure, and suffering from loss of form,[81] Ng successfully defended her title without conceding a frame.[82] Emerging from the qualifying stage with 3–0 wins over Judy Dangerfield, Katarzyna Bialik, and Ronda Sheldreck, she was seeded into the quarter-finals, where she saw off Wendy Jans 4–0. She then beat Rebecca Kenna 4–0 in her semi-final, to book a place in the final with Maria Catalano, who had beaten 11-times champion Reanne Evans 4–3 in the other semi-final. Ng triumphed 5–0 to win her third world title.[h][83]

Ng was runner-up in the World Women's 10-Red Championship and the World Women's Six-red Championship, both held in Leeds in April 2018, losing in the final of both tournaments to Reanne Evans.[84][85] She then entered Q School in May 2018 in an attempt to win a place on the professional snooker tour.[86] Ng took the 2018 LITEtask UK Women's Championship title in September, beating Suzie Opacic 3–2, Ploychompoo Laokiatphong 3–0, and Jaique Ip 4–0, on her way to the final, where she defeated Rebecca Kenna 4–1 after losing the first frame.[87]

At the Australian Open, Ng achieved a 139 break in the third frame of her semi-final against Nutcharut Wongharuthai; this was her new personal highest break in competition.[88] Having won all five of her qualifying matches 4–0 against Australian opponents, Ng then defeated another Australian, Judy Dangerfield, 3–0 in the last 16, Pui Ying Mini Chu 4–0 in the quarter-finals, and Wongharuthai 4–2 in the semi-finals. She won the title by beating Katrina Wan 4–2 in the final.[89]

At the IBSF Six-red Women's Snooker Championship in Marsa Alam, Ng was the only player in the women's qualifying groups not to lose a frame.[90] She beat two Thai players in the knockout phase, Siripaporn Nuanthakhamjan 4–2, and Nutcharat Wongharuthai 4–1, before losing out in the final to another Thai player, Waratthanun Sukritthanes, 2–4.[91][92]

2019: Third IBSF world title[edit]

Ng reached the final of the 2019 Belgian Women's Open with wins of 3–0 over Jane O'Neill and Emma Parker, and of 4–3 over Nutcharut Wongharuthai in the semi-finals. She won the first frame of the final against Reanne Evans, but lost the next four to finish as runner-up.[93] She also lost to Evans in the final of the World Women's Snooker 10-Red Championship in Leeds, this time 3–4.[94]

Ng lost in the quarter-finals of the Six-red Championship to Wongharuthai, 2–3.[95] She was also defeated by Wongharuthai 4–1 at the quarter-finals stage of the 2019 World Women's Snooker Championship,[96] making 2019 the first year since 2012 that Ng had not reached at least the semi-finals of the tournament.[97] Consequently, she lost the number one position that she had held for 14 months, as Reanne Evans regained the top ranking.[98]

In April 2019, Ng played Alan McManus in the first round of qualifying at the World Snooker Championship – after winning the first two frames, she eventually lost the match 6–10.[99] She was runner-up in the 2019 Women's Tour Championship, held at the Crucible Theatre, beating Rebecca Kenna 2–0 in the semi-finals before losing the one-frame final to Reanne Evans.[100]

At the Australian Women's Open in 2019, Ng and Nutcharut Wongharuthai were the only two players to complete their qualifying groups without losing a frame.[101] Ng then registered wins over Tani Mina 3–0, Jessica Woods 3–1, and So Man Yan 4–1, to reach the final against Wongharuthai, who won the match 4–2 to gain her first ranking tournament win.[102][103]

Ng won her third IBSF world snooker title in Antalya in November 2019. She dedicated her victory to Poon Ching-chiu, a fellow snooker player who had died at the age of 18 during the fortnight before the final.[104] Ng finished top of the qualifying round, winning all four of her matches 2–0,[105] before defeating Joy Lyn Willenberg 3–0 in the last 16, and Amee Kamani 4–1 in the quarter-finals. Her semi-final against Waratthanun Sukritthanes was taken to a deciding frame, but with breaks of 34 and 40, Ng won the last frame 85–0 and the match 4–3.[106][107] She then played Wongharuthai in the final where, after trailing 0–2, she took five consecutive frames to win the match 5–2.[i]

2020: Belgian Open Champion[edit]

In Ng's next tournament after the 2019 IBSF World Snooker Championship, she won the 2020 Belgian Women's Open. This was her first ranking tournament since the 2018 Australian Open, some fifteen months previously. Seeded directly into the last 16 round, Ng beat both Albina Liashcuk and Steph Daughtery 3–0. She then beat Wongharuthai 4–2 in the semi-finals. In the final she was 2–1 ahead of Reanne Evans after losing the first frame. From 2–2, Ng won the next to frames to take the title with a 4–2 win.[108]

She was given a wildcard place for the qualifying rounds of the 2020 World Snooker Championship[109] The final stages of the tournament were due to take place in April and May 2020, but it was later announced that the tournament would be postponed due to the coronavirus pandemic.[110]

Honours and awards[edit]

The Hong Kong government awarded Ng the Medal of Honour in 2011 for "outstanding achievements in international snooker competitions."[111] She received the Bronze Bauhinia Star in 2017.[112]

In March 2016, Ng was named "Best of the Best" at the Hong Kong Sports Stars Awards.[113][114] She won the award again in 2018, in recognition of her achievements in 2017.[115][116] She was named the International World Games Association Athlete of the month in March 2017, following her victory in the 2017 World Women's Snooker Championship.[117]

Tournament finals[edit]

Individual[edit]

Outcome No. Year Championship Opponent Score Ref.
Runner-up 1 2007 IBSF World Under-21 Snooker Championship Bi Zhu Qing 2–4 [118]
Winner 2 2009 IBSF World Snooker Championship Kathy Parashis 5–1 [119]
Bronze (semi-final) 3 2010 Asian Games – Six-red snooker Chen Siming 3–4 [30]
Winner 4 2010 IBSF World Snooker Championship Jaique Ip 5–0 [32][33]
Runner-up 5 2012 WLBSA Northern Championship Maria Catalano 3–0 [37]
Runner-up 6 2012 IBSF World Snooker Championship Wendy Jans 1–5 [39]
Silver 7 2013 Asian Indoor and Martial Arts Games – Six-red snooker Amornrat Uamduang 3–4 [120][121]
Winner 8 2013 IBSF Six-red snooker Championship Daria Sirotina 4–0 [45][122]
Winner 9 2013 WLBSA UK Ladies' Championship Maria Catalano 4–2 [46][47]
Winner 10 2014 WLBSA Southern Classic Championship Maria Catalano 4–1 [46][123]
Runner-up 11 2014 WLBSA World Women's Snooker Championship Reanne Evans 0–6 [48]
Runner-up 12 2015 Eden Resources Masters Reanne Evans 1–5 [51]
Winner 13 2015 WLBSA World Women's Snooker Championship Emma Bonney 6–2 [124]
Winner 14 2015 IBSF Six-red Championship Vidya Pillai 5–2 [56]
Winner 15 2015 UK Ladies' Championship Reanne Evans 5–1 [125]
Winner 16 2015 IBSF Six-red Championship Vidya Pillai 5–2 [56]
Runner-up 17 2016 Eden Classic Reanne Evans 1–5 [57]
Runner-up 18 2016 WLBSA World Women's Snooker Championship Reanne Evans 4–6 [126]
Winner 19 2016 Paul Hunter Ladies' Classic Reanne Evans 4–1 [63]
Winner 20 2016 ACBS Asian Billiard Sports Championship – Six-red snooker Vidya Pillai 5–1 [65]
Winner 21 2017 World Women's Snooker Championship Vidya Pillai 6–5 [127][128]
Winner 22 2017 LITEtask World Women's Six-red Championship Emma Bonney 4–2 [129]
Winner 23 2017 World Women's 10-Red Championship Laura Evans 4–2 [130]
Runner-up 24 2017 Paul Hunter Women's Classic Reanne Evans 1–4 [131]
Winner 25 2017 LITEtask UK Women's Championship Reanne Evans 4–1 [132]
Winner 26 2017 Eden Women's Masters Reanne Evans 4–3 [133]
Winner 27 2017 ACBS Asian Ladies Snooker Championship Waratthanun Sukritthanes 3–2 [134]
Winner 28 2017 IBSF Six-red Snooker Championship Siripaporn Nuanthakhamjan 4–0 [135]
Bronze 29 2017 Asian Indoor and Martial Arts Games – Six-red snooker Waratthanun Sukritthanes 2–4 [136][137]
Winner 30 2018 Women's World Snooker Championship Maria Catalano 5–0 [138]
Runner-up 31 2018 World Women's 10-Red Championship Reanne Evans 1–4 [139]
Runner-up 32 2018 World Women's Six-red Championship Reanne Evans 3–4 [140]
Winner 33 2018 2018 LITEtask UK Women's Championship Rebecca Kenna 4–1 [141]
Winner 34 2018 2018 European Women's Masters (Challenge Cup)[j] Katrina Wan 2–0 [142]
Winner 35 2018 Australian Women's Open Katrina Wan 4–2 [88]
Runner-up 36 2018 IBSF Six-red Women's Snooker Championships Waratthanun Sukritthanes 2–4 [91]
Runner-up 37 2019 Belgian Women's Open Reanne Evans 1–4 [93]
Runner-up 38 2019 World Women's 10-Red Championship Reanne Evans 3–4 [94]
Runner-up 39 2019 Women's Tour Championship Reanne Evans 0–1 [100]
Runner-up 40 2019 Australian Open Nutcharut Wongharuthai 2–4 [102][103]
Winner 41 2019 IBSF World Snooker Championship Nutcharut Wongharuthai 5–2 [104]
Runner-up 42 2019 Eden Women's Masters Reanne Evans 2–4 [143]
Winner 43 2020 Belgian Women's Open Reanne Evans 4–2 [144]

Team[edit]

Outcome No. Year Championship Opponents in the final Score Ref.
Gold 1 2010 Asian Games – Six-red snooker, with Jaique Ip and So Man Yan (Hong Kong)[4] Bi Zhu Qing, Chen Siming, Chen Xue (China) 3–1 [145]
Winner 2 2011 WLBSA World Ladies Pairs Championship, with So Man Yan Tatjana Vasiljeva and Kim O'Brien 2–0 [146]
Winner 3 2013 WLBS World Ladies Pairs Championship, with So Man Yan Maureen Rowland and Tatjana Vasiljeva 2–0 [147]
Runner-up 4 2013 IBSF Six-red Team Snooker Championship, with So Man Yan (Hong Kong 1) Vidya Pillai and Arantxa Sanchis (India 1) 2–3 [45]
Winner 5 2014 WLBS World Ladies Pairs Championship, with So Man Yan Reanne Evans and Anita Maflin 3–1 [148]
Winner 6 2016 IBSF Six-red Team Snooker Championship, with Katrina Wan (Hong Kong 1) Amee Kamani and Vidya Pillai (India 1) 4–3 [149]
Winner 7 2016 WLBS World Ladies Pairs Championship, with Katrina Wan Maria Catalano and Tatjana Vasiljeva 4–1 [150]
Runner-up 8 2017 IBSF Six-red Team Snooker Championships, with Katrina Wan (Hong Kong 1) Waratthanun Sukritthanes and Sripaporn Nuanthakhamjan (Thailand) 1–3 [151]
Runner-up 9 2019 Women's Snooker World Cup, with Ho Yee Ki (Hong Kong A) Waratthanun Sukritthanes and Baipat Siripaporn (Thailand A) 0–4 [152]

Hong Kong Championships[edit]

Snooker
Outcome No. Year Championship Opponent in the final Ref.
Winner 1 2007 Hong Kong Under-21 Snooker Open Championships [4]
Winner 2 2008 Hong Kong Under-21 Snooker Open Championships Tse Hon Lun [4][153]
Runner-up 3 2010 Hong Kong Women's Six-red Snooker Open Championships 3–5 Jaique Ip [4][154]
Winner 4 2013 Hong Kong Women's Six-red Snooker Open Championships Jaique Ip [4][155]
Winner 5 2013 Hong Kong Women's Snooker Championship So Man Yan [4][156]
Winner 6 2014 Hong Kong Women's Open Championship So Man Yan [157]
Winner 7 2016 Hong Kong Women's Snooker Open Championship Chu Pui Ying [158]
Winner 8 2017 Hong Kong Women's Snooker Open Championship 4–0 Jaique Ip [159][160]
Winner 9 2018 Hong Kong Women's Snooker Open Championship Chu Pui Ying [161]
Runner-up 10 2018 Asian Women's Snooker Invitational Championship [4]
Winner 11 2019 Hong Kong Women's Snooker Open Championship 4–0 Cheung Yee Ting [162][163]
Pocket Billiards (pool)
Outcome No. Year Championship Ref.
Winner 1 2007 Hong Kong Pocket Billiard Open Championship (Women) [4]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ 2007 IBSF U-21 World Championship final, frame scores (Ng first): 27–61, 49–63, 49–39, 57–35, 49–57, 25–59
  2. ^ 2009 IBSF World Championship final, frame scores (Ng first): 57–22, 50–55, 52–44, 63–42, 83–20, 65–34
  3. ^ 2012 IBSF World Championship final, frame scores (Ng first): 10–58, 42–55, 57–47, 42–61, 50–62, 10–64
  4. ^ 2015 World Ladies Championship final, frame scores (Ng first): 22–59, 38–68, 45–11, 72–44, 72–20, 60–14, 63–53, 72–7
  5. ^ 2016 World Ladies Championship final, frame scores (Ng first): 29–59, 71–30, 81–38, 82–0, 1–67, 45–62, 64–40, 31–71, 30–53, 1–78
  6. ^ Dead frames refers to the full complement of frames being played to a finish after there is a winner
  7. ^ 2017 World Women's Snooker Championship final, frame scores (Ng first): 62–16, 74–31, 41–72, 2–61, 29–66, 32–72, 66–43, 70–59, 53–1, 9–56, 66–56
  8. ^ 2018 World Championship final, frame scores (Ng first): 63–26, 68–55, 79–19, 75–44, 72–42
  9. ^ 2019 IBSF World Championship final, frame scores (Ng first): 50–55, 6–66, 67–18, 66–58, 86–18, 88–33, 69–18
  10. ^ For players that did not reach the quarter-finals of the main competition

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Birthdays". China Daily (Beijing, China). 17 November 2010 – via NewsBank. Retrieved 18 October 2019.
  2. ^ Poon, Alessio (26 September 2015). "World snooker champ Ng On-yee living her childhood dream". ejinsight.com. Hong Kong Economic Journa. Archived from the original on 6 March 2016. Retrieved 18 October 2019.
  3. ^ a b "Snooker: Tipped for the top – HK women's ace looks to break men's elite". Newswire. Agence France-Presse. 8 March 2016 – via NewsBank. Retrieved 19 October 2019.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Elite Athletes". .hkbilliardsports.org.hk. Hong Kong Billiard Sports Control Council Ltd. Archived from the original on 1 November 2018. Retrieved 18 October 2019.
  5. ^ a b "World snooker: On Yee to take on Parashis in woman's finals". Indo-Asian News Service (India). 23 November 2009 – via NewsBank. Retrieved 18 October 2019.
  6. ^ "Snooker world champion, Hongkonger Ng On-yee aims to change image of male-dominated game". Hong Kong Free Press. 17 March 2018. Archived from the original on 20 March 2018. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
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External links[edit]