Suwon Samsung Bluewings

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Suwon Samsung Bluewings
수원 삼성 블루윙즈
Club crest
Full nameSuwon Samsung Bluewings Football Club
수원 삼성 블루윙즈 축구단
Nickname(s)CheongBaekJeok
Korean: 청백적
(The Blue, White and Reds),
Tricolor
Short nameSSB
Founded1995; 26 years ago (1995)
GroundSuwon World Cup Stadium
Capacity44,031
OwnerCheil Worldwide
(Samsung's subsidiary)
ChairmanLee Jun
Head coachPark Kun-Ha
LeagueK League 1
2020K League 1, 8th of 12
WebsiteClub website
Suwon Samsung Bluewings
Hangul
Hanja
블루윙즈
Revised RomanizationSuwon samsung Blue wings
McCune–ReischauerSuwon Samsung Blue wings

Suwon Samsung Bluewings (Korean: 수원 삼성 블루윙즈) is a South Korean football club based in Suwon, South Korea, that plays in the K League 1. Founded in December 1995, they have won the national championship on four occasions (1998, 1999, 2004, and 2008), and the Asian Club Championship twice (2000–01 and 2001–02).

In the club's name Bluewings, Blue means the image of Samsung, the club's owner, and "Clear blue sky, hope, dreams and vision", and wings means Suwon's will to reach the top and fast and dynamic football play.

History[edit]

The club was officially founded in December 1995, by Samsung Electronics, to be the ninth member of the K-League from the 1996 season. It was also the first club to be founded in one specific city, a plan which led to the K-League initiating plans to encourage the other member clubs to forge similar links with local communities.

Former South Korean national team manager Kim Ho took charge of the side from their first season in the K-League, and the team finished runners-up in the championship play-off that season. The championship was secured in 1998 and retained in 1999 as Suwon started to dominate Korean football.

Suwon lifted the Asian Club Championship (the predecessor to the AFC Champions League) twice in succession in 2000–01 and 2001–02, and also added the Asian Super Cup to their roll of honors on two occasions.

In the 2002 season, Suwon also won the FA Cup for the first time, achieving a continental double.

The departure of Kim Ho in 2003 saw Korean football legend Cha Bum-kun appointed manager ahead of the 2004 season, and the club won its third league title in his debut season as manager.

Suwon finished runners-up in both major domestic competitions in 2006, as Seongnam Ilhwa Chunma claimed victory in the K-League championship play-off final and Chunnam Dragons won in the FA Cup final, thwarting Suwon's attempts to win the first ever domestic double in Korean football.

The 2008 season became one of the most successful seasons in the club's history. Suwon achieved a domestic "double" by winning the K League Championship and the League Cup.

Suwon won the FA Cup four times in the 2009, 2010, 2016 and 2019, becoming the most winning team in the FA Cup. (5th title) In particular, the 2016 fa Cup final drew attention as it was a super match against traditional rival fc Seoul.

Crest and Colours[edit]

Crest[edit]

The current crest has been used since 2008. The crest of club signifies the harmony of the beauty of Suwon city, or the home of club, and club' enthusiasm for the sports. The castle in the middle of the crest is the Hwaseong Fortress, which is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and Landmark of Suwon city. 'Blue Wings' and wing in the top of the crest is club's first crest and symbolizes the Suwon Samsung Bluewings's will to rise to the sky of forld football.

Colours[edit]

The club's main colour, Blue, is the colour of Samsung, also symbolizes youth and spirit. Red is a symbol of passion and challenge, expressing vitality and dynamism.

Grounds[edit]

Stadium[edit]

Suwon Samsung Bluewings used Suwon Sports Complex as its home stadium from 1995 through 2001, which seats around 11,808.

Samsung began building the stadium in 1996, but construction stopped in 1998 due to the financial crisis, and with the support of Suwon and Gyeonggi Province, it was able to complete the construction in may 2001. This stadium was used as a venue for the 2002 FIFA World Cup.

Based on the shape of the roof of the stadium, fans sometimes call the stadium Big Bird.

Training ground[edit]

Suwon Samsung Bluewings's training ground is located in Dongtan, a district of Hwaseong.

Kit history[edit]

Rapido (1996 ~ 2001)
Football kit
1996–97
Home
Football kit
1996–97
Away
Football kit
1998
Home
Football kit
1998
Away
Football kit
1999
Home
Football kit
1999
Away
Football kit
2000-01
Home
Football kit
2000-01
Away
Adidas (2002 ~ 2017)
Football kit
2002-04
Home
Football kit
2002-04
Away
Football kit
2005-06 Home
(10th anniversary)
Football kit
2005-06 Away
(10th anniversary)
Football kit
2007-08 Home
(Golden Blue)
Football kit
2007-08
Away
Football kit
2009
Home
Football kit
2009
Away
Football kit
2010-11
Home
Football kit
2010-11
Away
Football kit
2012 Home
(Blue Fever)
Football kit
2012-13
Away
Football kit
2013-14 Home
(Silver Arrow)
Football kit
2014-15 Away
(Tricolor)
Football kit
2015 Home
(20th anniversary)
2015 Home
(Retro)
2015 Away
(Retro)
Football kit
2016 Home
(Blue)
Football kit
2016 Away
(White)
Football kit
2016 Third
(Red)
Football kit
2017 Home
(Rebirth Blue)
Football kit
2017
Away
Zaicro (2018)
Football kit
2018 Home
(Royal Blue)
Football kit
2018
Away
Puma (2019 ~)
Football kit
2019 Home
(blueCELL)
Football kit
2019
Away
Football kit
2020 Home
(Concord Blue)
2020
Away
2021
Home
Football kit
2021
Away


Slogans[edit]

Year Slogan
2002 PLAY WITH YOU, FLY WITH YOU
2003
2004 BOOM 2004! BLUEWINGS!
2005 BLUE EXCITING! 2005!
2006 RESTAR★T 2006!
2007 BLUE TEMPEST 2007!
2008 BLUE STORM 2008!
2009 축구수도
(Football Capital)
2010
2011 SMART & STRONG
2012 CU@BIGBIRD
2013 쉼 없는 도전! 감동 있는 승리!
-NEVER STOP CHALLENGE
TOUCHING WINNING-
2014 푸른 도전! 승리 수원!
(Blue Challenge! Victory Suwon!)
2015 Home of Football
2016
2017
2018
2019 Begin Again 2019
2020 PA25ION 2020
2021 Home of Football

Honours[edit]

Suwon Samsung Bluewings players celebrating after winning the 2008 K League.

Domestic competitions[edit]

League[edit]

Winners (4): 1998, 1999, 2004, 2008
Runners-up (4): 1996, 2006, 2014, 2015

Cups[edit]

Winners (5): 2002, 2009, 2010, 2016, 2019
Runners-up (3): 1996, 2006, 2011
Winners (6): 1999, 1999s, 2000, 2001, 2005, 2008
Winners (3): 1999, 2000, 2005

International competitions[edit]

Asian[edit]

Winners (2): 2000–01, 2001–02
Runners-up (1): 1997–98
Winners (2): 2001, 2002
Winners (1): 2005

Record[edit]

Season Teams League Pld W D L GF GA GD Pts League Cup FA Cup Super Cup AFC Other Manager
1996 9 Runners-up 32 18 9 5 57 33 +24 63 6th (A) Runners-up South Korea Kim Ho
1997 10 5th 18 7 7 4 23 23 0 28 6th (A)
3rd (P)
Quarter-final Runners-up (CW) South Korea Kim Ho
1998 10 Champions 20 13 1 6 34 22 +12 35 6th (A)
4th (PM)
Quarter-final South Korea Kim Ho
1999 10 Champions 29 23 0 6 60 26 +34 64 Winners (A)
Winners (D)
1st round Winners 4th (CC) South Korea Kim Ho
2000 10 5th 27 14 0 13 48 43 +5 36 Winners (A)
8th (D)
Quarter-final Winners South Korea Kim Ho
2001 10 3rd 27 12 5 10 40 35 +5 41 Winners (A) 1st round Champions (CC)
Winners (SC)
South Korea Kim Ho
2002 10 3rd 27 12 9 6 40 26 +14 45 4th (A) Winners Champions (CC)
Winners (SC)
South Korea Kim Ho
2003 12 3rd 44 19 15 10 59 46 +13 72 No competition Round of 32 No competition South Korea Kim Ho
2004 13 Champions 27 14 6 7 32 24 +8 46 4th (S) Round of 16 South Korea Cha Bum-kun
2005 13 10th 24 6 10 8 29 32 –3 28 Winners (S) Round of 16 Winners Winners (A3)
Group E 2nd (CL)
South Korea Cha Bum-kun
2006 14 Runners-up 29 12 10 7 31 25 +6 46 12th (S) Runners-up South Korea Cha Bum-kun
2007 14 3rd 27 15 6 6 36 25 +11 51 Semi-final (S) Round of 16 Competition ceased South Korea Cha Bum-kun
2008 14 Champions 28 18 4 6 49 26 +23 58 Winners (S) Round of 16 South Korea Cha Bum-kun
2009 15 10th 28 8 8 12 29 32 –3 32 Quarter-final (PK) Winners Round of 16 (CL) Winners (PP) South Korea Cha Bum-kun
2010 15 7th 28 12 5 11 39 44 –5 41 Semi-final (PC) Winners Quarter-final (CL) Runners-up (ST) South Korea Cha Bum-kun
South Korea Yoon Sung-hyo
2011 16 4th 30 17 4 9 51 33 +18 55 Semi-final (RC) Runners-up Semi-final (CL) South Korea Yoon Sung-hyo
2012 16 4th 44 20 13 11 61 51 +10 73 Competition ceased Quarter-final South Korea Yoon Sung-hyo
2013 14 5th 38 15 8 15 50 43 +7 53 Round of 16 Group H, 4th (CL) South Korea Seo Jung-won
2014 12 Runners-up 38 19 10 9 52 37 +15 67 Round of 32 South Korea Seo Jung-won
2015 12 Runners-up 38 19 10 9 60 43 +17 67 Round of 32 Round of 16 (CL) South Korea Seo Jung-won
2016 12 7th 38 10 18 10 56 59 –3 48 Winners Group G, 3rd (CL) South Korea Seo Jung-won
2017 12 3rd 38 17 13 8 63 41 +22 64 Semi-final Group G, 3rd (CL) South Korea Seo Jung-won
2018 12 6th 38 13 11 14 53 54 –1 50 Semi-final Semi-final (CL) South Korea Seo Jung-won
South Korea Lee Byung-keun (C)
South Korea Seo Jung-won
2019 12 8th 38 12 12 14 46 49 –3 48 Winners South Korea Lee Lim-saeng
2020 12 8th 27 8 7 12 27 30 –3 31 Quarter-final South Korea Lee Lim-saeng
South Korea Ju Seung-jin (C)
South Korea Park Kun-ha

AFC Champions League record[edit]

Season Round Opposition Home Away Agg.
2005 Group E Vietnam Hoang Anh Gia Lai 6–0 5–1 2nd
China Shenzhen Jianlibao 0–0 0–1
Japan Júbilo Iwata 2–1 1–0
2009 Group G Japan Kashima Antlers 4–1 0–3 2nd
Singapore Singapore Armed Forces 3–1 2–0
China Shanghai Shenhua 2–1 1–2
Round of 16 Japan Nagoya Grampus N/A 1–2 N/A
2010 Group G Japan Gamba Osaka 0–0 1–2 1st
Singapore Singapore Armed Forces 6–2 2–0
China Henan Jianye 2–0 2–0
Round of 16 China Beijing Guoan 2–0 N/A N/A
Quarter-final South Korea Seongnam Ilhwa Chunma 2–0 1–4 3–4
2011 Group H Australia Sydney FC 3–1 0–0 1st
China Shanghai Shenhua 4–0 3–0
Japan Kashima Antlers 1–1 1–1
Round of 16 Japan Nagoya Grampus 2–0 N/A N/A
Quarter-final Iran Zob Ahan 1–1 2–1 (a.e.t.) 3–2
Semi-final Qatar Al-Sadd 0–2 1–0 1–2
2013 Group H Australia Central Coast Mariners 0–1 0–0 4th
China Guizhou Renhe 0–0 2–2
Japan Kashiwa Reysol 2–6 0–0
2015 Group G Japan Urawa Red Diamonds 2–1 2–1 2nd
China Beijing Guoan 1–1 0–1
Australia Brisbane Roar 3–1 3–3
Round of 16 Japan Kashiwa Reysol 2–3 2–1 4–4 (a)
2016 Group G Japan Gamba Osaka 0–0 2–1 3rd
China Shanghai SIPG 3–0 1–2
Australia Melbourne Victory 1–1 0–0
2017 Group G Japan Kawasaki Frontale 0–1 1–1 3rd
China Guangzhou Evergrande 2–2 2–2
Hong Kong Eastern 5–0 1–0
2018 Play-off Vietnam Thanh Hóa 5–1 N/A N/A
Group H Australia Sydney FC 1–4 2–0 1st
Japan Kashima Antlers 1–2 1–0
China Shanghai Shenhua 1–1 2–0
Round of 16 South Korea Ulsan Hyundai 3–0 0–1 3–1
Quarter-final South Korea Jeonbuk Hyundai Motors 0–3 (a.e.t.) 3–0 3–3
(4–2 p)
Semi-final Japan Kashima Antlers 3–3 2–3 5–6
2020 Group G China Guangzhou Evergrande 0–0[a] 1–1[a] 2nd
Japan Vissel Kobe 0–1 2–0[a]
Round of 16 Japan Yokohama F. Marinos 3–2[a] N/A
Quarter-final Japan Vissel Kobe 1–1 (a.e.t.)
(6–7 p)[a]
N/A
  1. ^ a b c d e Played at a neutral venue.

Players[edit]

Current squad[edit]

As of 23 April 2021

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
2 DF South Korea KOR Choi Jung-won
3 DF South Korea KOR Yang Sang-min
4 DF Canada CAN Doneil Henry
5 DF South Korea KOR Jo Sung-jin
6 MF South Korea KOR Han Seok-jong
7 MF South Korea KOR Ko Seung-beom
8 MF Australia AUS Terry Antonis
9 FW South Korea KOR Kim Gun-hee
10 MF South Korea KOR Kim Min-woo
11 FW South Korea KOR Han Seok-hee
13 FW South Korea KOR You Ju-an
14 FW South Korea KOR Kang Hyun-Muk
15 DF South Korea KOR Lee Pung-yeon
16 MF South Korea KOR Lee Kang-hee
17 MF South Korea KOR Kang Tae-won
18 DF South Korea KOR Kim Tae-hwan
19 GK South Korea KOR No Dong-geon
20 DF South Korea KOR Kim Sang-jun
21 GK South Korea KOR Yang Hyung-mo
No. Pos. Nation Player
22 MF South Korea KOR Kim Joon-hyung
23 DF South Korea KOR Lee Ki-je
24 MF South Korea KOR Choi Jeong-hoon
25 DF South Korea KOR Choi Sung-keun (vice-captain)
26 MF South Korea KOR Yeom Ki-hun (captain)
27 FW Italy ITA Nicolao Dumitru
29 FW South Korea KOR Jung Sang-bin
31 GK South Korea KOR Lee I-gi
33 DF South Korea KOR Park Dae-won
35 DF South Korea KOR Jang Ho-ik
36 MF South Korea KOR Kang Hyun-muk
37 FW South Korea KOR Oh Hyun-gyu
39 DF South Korea KOR Min Sang-gi
44 DF South Korea KOR Yun Seo-ho
55 FW Serbia SRB Uroš Đerić
66 DF South Korea KOR Son Ho-jun
90 DF South Korea KOR Goo Dae-young
99 GK South Korea KOR An Chan-gi

Out on loan and military service[edit]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
DF South Korea KOR Go Myeong-seok (to South Korea Sangju Sangmu for military service)
DF South Korea KOR Lee Ki-je (to South Korea Gimpo Citizen for military service)
MF South Korea KOR Choi Jeong-hoon (to South Korea Jeonnam Dragons)
No. Pos. Nation Player
FW South Korea KOR Jeon Se-jin (to South Korea Sangju Sangmu for military service)
DF South Korea KOR Park Hyung-jin (to South Korea Pocheon Citizen for military service)

Club Captains[edit]

Yeom Ki-Hun, most capped player and number-one goalscorer in Suwon's history.
Dates Captains Vice-Captains
1996 South Korea Kim Doo-ham South Korea Yoon Sung-hyo
1997 South Korea Shin Sung-hwan
1998 South Korea Jung Sung-hoon
1999 South Korea Shin Hong-gi
2000
2001 South Korea Park Kun-ha
2002 South Korea Seo Jung-won
2003 South Korea Kim Jin-woo South Korea Lee Woon-jae
2004 South Korea Lee Byung-keun South Korea Kim Young-sun
2005 South Korea Choi Sung-yong South Korea Kim Dae-eui
2006 South Korea Kim Nam-il South Korea Cho Jae-min
2007 South Korea Lee Kwan-woo South Korea Lee Jung-soo
2008 South Korea Song Chong-gug South Korea Kwak Hee-ju
2009 South Korea Lee Woon-jae South Korea Hong Soon-hak
2010 South Korea Cho Won-hee South Korea Kim Dae-eui
2011 South Korea Choi Sung-kuk South Korea Yeom Ki-hun
2012 South Korea Kwak Hee-ju South Korea Oh Beom-seok
2013 South Korea Kim Do-heon South Korea Oh Jang-eun
2014 South Korea Yeom Ki-hun South Korea Oh Jang-eun
2015 South Korea Kim Eun-sun
2016 South Korea Hong Chul, Shin Se-gye
2017 South Korea Koo Ja-ryong, Lee Jong-sung
2018 South Korea Kim Eun-sun South Korea Koo Ja-ryong, Lee Jong-sung
2019 South Korea Yeom Ki-hun South Korea Choi Sung-keun, Hong Chul
2020 South Korea Choi Sung-keun, Kim Min-woo
2021 South Korea Kim Min-woo South Korea Min Sang-Gi

Notable players[edit]

Hall of Fame[1]
South Korea Seo Jung-won (1999–2004)
South Korea Park Kun-ha (1996–2006)
South Korea Lee Woon-jae (1996–2011)
South Korea Lee Byung-keun (1996–2006)
South Korea Kim Jin-woo (1996–2007)
South Korea Ko Jong-soo (1996–2004)
Russia Denis (1996–2003, 2006–2007)
Brazil Sandro (2000–2002, 2005–2007)
Brazil Nádson (2003–2008)
South Korea Kwak Hee-Ju (2003–2013, 2015–2016)
Brazil Santos (2013–2017)
Greatest ever team (10th anniversary)

In the spring of 2005, as part of the club's celebration of its 10th anniversary, Suwon fans voted for the best players in the club's history. The players who received the most votes in each position were named in the club's greatest ever team.[2]

South Korea Lee Woon-jae (1996–2011)
South Korea Park Kun-ha (1996–2006)
South Korea Choi Sung-yong (2002–2006)
South Korea Lee Byung-keun (1996–2006)
South Korea Ko Jong-soo (1996–2004)
Russia Denis (1996–2003, 2006–2007)
South Korea Kim Do-heon (2001–2005, 2009–2014)
South Korea Seo Jung-won (1999–2004)
South Korea Kim Jin-woo (1996–2007)
Brazil Nádson (2003–2008)
Serbia and Montenegro Saša (1998–2000)
Greatest ever team (20th anniversary)

In the spring of 2015, as part of the club's celebration of its 20th anniversary, Suwon fans voted for the best players in the club's history. The players who received the most votes in each position were named in the club's greatest ever team.[3]

South Korea Lee Woon-jae (1996–2011)
South Korea Choi Sung-yong (2002–2006)
Croatia Mato (2005–2008, 2011)
South Korea Lee Byung-keun (1996–2006)
South Korea Kwak Hee-ju (2003-2013, 2015–2016)
Russia Denis (1996–2003, 2006–2007)
South Korea Ko Jong-soo (1996–2004)
South Korea Kim Jin-woo (1996–2007)
South Korea Seo Jung-won (1999–2004)
South Korea Park Kun-ha (1996–2006)
Brazil Nádson (2003–2008)

Player statistics[edit]

Top scorers by seasons[edit]

Season Name Goals
1996 South Korea Park Kun-ha 7
1997 South Korea Cho Hyun-doo 7
1998 Serbia and Montenegro Saša 8
1999 23
2000 Russia Denis 10
2001 Brazil Sandro 17
2002 10
2003 Brazil Nádson 14
2004 14
2005 Croatia Mato 10
2006 South Korea Baek Ji-hoon 5
2007 Brazil Nádson 8
2008 Brazil Edu 16
 
Season Name Goals
2009 Brazil Edu 7
2010 Brazil Jose Mota 11
2011 North Macedonia Stevo 9
2012 Montenegro Radončić 14
2013 North Korea Jong Tae-se 10
2014 Brazil Santos 14
2015 12
2016 12
2017 Brazil Johnathan 22
2018 Montenegro Dejan 13
2019 Australia Taggart 20
2020 9

Award winners[edit]

The following players have won the awards while at Suwon Samsung Bluewings:

Domestic

International

World Cup players[edit]

The following players have represented their country at the FIFA World Cup whilst playing for Suwon Samsung Bluewings:

World Cup 1998

World Cup 2002

World Cup 2006

World Cup 2010

World Cup 2014

World Cup 2018

Olympic players[edit]

The following players have represented their country at the Summer Olympic Games whilst playing for Suwon Samsung Bluewings:

1996

2000

2004

2008

2012

2016


Managers[edit]

As of end of 2020 season

Asia's Player of the Century Cha Bum-kun was the manager of the club from 2004 to 2010, when he replaced former South Korea national team manager Kim Ho who had been the club's first manager.

# Name From To Season Record
P W D L GF GA
1
South Korea Kim Ho 1995/02/22 2003/10/??
1996–03
312 153 77 82 491 359
2
South Korea Cha Bum-kun 2003/10/17 2010/06/06
2004–10
241 102 69 70 ? ?
3
South Korea Yoon Sung-hyo 2010/06/17 2012/12/12
2010–12
97 48 24 25 ? ?
4
South Korea Seo Jung-won 2012/12/12
2018/10/15
2018/08/28
2018/12/02
2013–18
2018
182 74 58 50 ? ?
C South Korea Lee Byung-keun 2018/08/28 2018/10/15
2018
7 1 4 2 ? ?
5
South Korea Lee Lim-saeng 2018/12/03 2020/07/17
2019-20
45 16 14 15 59 52
C South Korea Joo Seung-Jin 2020/07/17 2020/09/08
2020
8 2 1 5 5 8
6
South Korea Park Kun-ha 2020/09/08 Present
2020-
? ? ? ? ? ?

P = Matches played; W = Matches won; D = Matches drawn; L = Matches lost; GF = Goals for; GA = Goals against

Club officials[edit]

Executive Office

Coaching Staff

Medical Staff

Supporting Staff

Supporters club[edit]

The Frente Tricolor is the official Suwon Samsung Bluewings supporters group.

Rivalries[edit]

Sponsorship[edit]

Shirt sponsors and manufacturers[edit]

Year Kit Supplier Sponsor Shirt Printing Notes
1996 Rapido Samsung Electronics BlueWings Team name
1997 Masterpiece+1 Television brand
1998
1999 Anycall Mobile Phone brand
2000
2001 SensQ (Home)
Bluewin (Away)
Laptop brand
Air Conditioner brand
2002 Adidas Hauzen Electronics brand
2003
2004 PAVV Television brand
2005
2006
2007
2008
2009 Samsung PAVV
2010
2011 Samsung SMART TV
2012
2013
2014 Samsung UHD Curved
2015 Samsung SUHD TV 4K
2016 Samsung Electronics / Maeil Dairies SUHD TV Quantum dot display / Maeil Television brand / Dairy products brand
2017 SAMSUNG QLED TV / Maeil
2018 Zaicro
2019 Puma Samsung Electronics / Cuchen SAMSUNG QLED 8K / Cuchen Television brand / Kitchen Appliance Brand
2020 Samsung Electronics / BMW SAMSUNG QLED 8K / DEUTSCH MOTORS Television brand / Automobile brand
2021 SAMSUNG Neo QLED / DEUTSCH MOTORS

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "수원, 빅버드 라커룸 새 단장 완료!" (in Korean). 9 April 2020. Retrieved 10 April 2020.
  2. ^ "수원 10주년 베스트 11 발표" (in Korean). 6 March 2005. Retrieved 10 April 2020.
  3. ^ "20주년 기념, 팬들이 뽑은 베스트 일레븐" (in Korean). 12 December 2015. Retrieved 10 April 2020.
  4. ^ 수원 삼성, 첫번째 ‘수원 더비’에서 신승

External links[edit]