usain bolt| 有名人の最新ニュースを読者にお届けします。
私たちは、何年もの間、日本のエンターテインメント ニュースを生き、呼吸してきた情熱的なエンターテインメント ニュース ジャンキーの小さなチームです。
usain bolt, /usain-bolt,
Video: ALL of Usain Bolt’s 🇯🇲individual races 🏃♂️at London 2012!
私たちは、何年もの間、日本のエンターテインメント ニュースを生き、呼吸してきた情熱的なエンターテインメント ニュース ジャンキーの小さなチームです。
usain bolt, 2021-08-04, ALL of Usain Bolt’s 🇯🇲individual races 🏃♂️at London 2012!, 📲 Subscribe to @olympics: http://oly.ch/Subscribe
Jamaica’s Usain Bolt sprints onto the Olympic scene in London 2012, let’s look back at all Bolt’s performances where he beat his own Olympic record in the 100m, claimed 🥇in the 200m and 4x100m with his compatriots. Bolt set a time of 9.63 in the 100m, 19.32 in the 200m and he along with his Jamaican team ran 36.84 in the 4x100m relay event. Enjoy watching!
🇨🇳 #Beijing2022 replays: https://oly.ch/B22Replays
🇯🇵 #Tokyo2020 replays: https://oly.ch/T20Replays
🗞️ News from the Olympic world: https://oly.ch/News, Olympics
Bolt was born on 21 August 1986 to parents Wellesley and Jennifer Bolt in Sherwood Content, a small town in Jamaica. He has a brother, Sadiki, and a sister, Sherine. His parents ran the local grocery store in the rural area, and Bolt spent his time playing cricket and football in the street with his brother, later saying, “When I was young, I didn’t really think about anything other than sports.” As a child, Bolt attended Waldensia Primary, where he began showing his sprint potential when he ran in his parish’s annual national primary school meet. By the age of twelve, Bolt had become the school’s fastest runner over the 100 metres distance. Bolt also developed an affection for European football teams Real Madrid and Manchester United.
Upon his entry to William Knibb Memorial High School, Bolt continued to focus on other sports, but his cricket coach noticed Bolt’s speed on the pitch and urged him to try track and field events. Pablo McNeil, a former Olympic sprint athlete, and Dwayne Jarrett coached Bolt, encouraging him to focus his energy on improving his athletic abilities. The school had a history of success in athletics with past students, including sprinter Michael Green. Bolt won his first annual high school championships medal in 2001; he took the silver medal in the 200 metres with a time of 22.04 seconds. McNeil soon became his primary coach, and the two enjoyed a positive partnership, although McNeil was occasionally frustrated by Bolt’s lack of dedication to his training and his penchant for practical jokes.
When Bolt was a boy, he attended Sherwood Content Seventh-day Adventist Church in Trelawny, Jamaica, with his mother. His mother did not serve pork to him in accordance with Adventist beliefs.
Representing Jamaica in his first Caribbean regional event, Bolt clocked a personal best time of 48.28 s in the 400 metres in the 2001 CARIFTA Games, winning a silver medal. The 200 m also yielded a silver, as Bolt finished in 21.81 s.
He made his first appearance on the world stage at the 2001 IAAF World Youth Championships in Debrecen, Hungary. Running in the 200 m event, he failed to qualify for the finals, but he still set a new personal best of 21.73 s. Bolt still did not take athletics or himself too seriously, however, and he took his mischievousness to new heights by hiding in the back of a van when he was supposed to be preparing for the 200 m finals at the CARIFTA Trials. He was detained by the police for his practical joke, and there was an outcry from the local community, which blamed coach McNeil for the incident. However, the controversy subsided, and both McNeil and Bolt went to the CARIFTA Games, where Bolt set championship records in the 200 m and 400 m with times of 21.12 s and 47.33 s, respectively. He continued to set records with 20.61 s and 47.12 s finishes at the Central American and Caribbean Junior Championships.
Bolt is one of only nine athletes (along with Valerie Adams, Veronica Campbell-Brown, Jacques Freitag, Yelena Isinbayeva, Jana Pittman, Dani Samuels, David Storl, and Kirani James) to win world championships at the youth, junior, and senior level of an athletic event. Former Prime Minister P. J. Patterson recognised Bolt’s talent and arranged for him to move to Kingston, along with Jermaine Gonzales, so he could train with the Jamaica Amateur Athletic Association (JAAA) at the University of Technology, Jamaica.
Rise to prominence
The 2002 World Junior Championships were held in front of a home crowd in Kingston, Jamaica, and Bolt was given a chance to prove his credentials on a world stage. By the age of 15, he had grown to 1.96 metres (6 ft 5 in) tall, and he physically stood out among his peers. He won the 200 m in a time of 20.61 s, which was 0.03 s slower than his personal best of 20.58 s, which he set in the 1st round. Bolt’s 200 m win made him the youngest world-junior gold medallist ever. The expectation from the home crowd had made him so nervous that he had put his shoes on the wrong feet, although he realized the mistake before the race began. However, it turned out to be a revelatory experience for Bolt, as he vowed never again to let himself be affected by pre-race nerves. As a member of the Jamaican sprint relay team, he also took two silver medals and set national junior records in the 4×100 metres and 4×400 metres relay, running times of 39.15 s and 3:04.06 minutes respectively.
The rush of medals continued as he won four golds at the 2003 CARIFTA Games and was awarded the Austin Sealy Trophy for the most outstanding athlete of the games. He won another gold at the 2003 World Youth Championships. He set a new championship record in the 200 m with a time of 20.40 s, despite a 1.1 m/s (4.0 km/h; 2.5 mph) head wind. Michael Johnson, the 200 m world-record holder, took note of Bolt’s potential but worried that the young sprinter might be over-pressured, stating, “It’s all about what he does three, four, five years down the line”. Bolt had also impressed the athletics hierarchy, and he received the IAAF Rising Star Award for 2002.
Bolt competed in his final Jamaican High School Championships in 2003. He broke the 200 m and 400 m records with times of 20.25 s and 45.35 s, respectively. Bolt’s runs were a significant improvement upon the previous records, beating the 200 m best by more than half a second and the 400 m record by almost a second. Bolt improved upon the 200 m time three months later, setting the former World youth best at the 2003 Pan American Junior Championships. The 400 m time remains No. 6 on the all-time youth list, surpassed only once since, by future Olympic champion Kirani James.
Bolt turned his main focus to the 200 m and equalled Roy Martin‘s world junior record of 20.13 s at the Pan-American Junior Championships. This performance attracted interest from the press, and his times in the 200 m and 400 m led to him being touted as a possible successor to Johnson. Indeed, at sixteen years old, Bolt had reached times that Johnson did not register until he was twenty, and Bolt’s 200 m time was superior to Maurice Greene‘s season’s best that year.
Bolt was growing more popular in his homeland. Howard Hamilton, who was given the task of Public Defender by the government, urged the JAAA to nurture him and prevent burnout, calling Bolt “the most phenomenal sprinter ever produced by this island”. His popularity and the attractions of the capital city were beginning to be a burden to the young sprinter. Bolt was increasingly unfocused on his athletic career and preferred to eat fast food, play basketball, and party in Kingston’s club scene. In the absence of a disciplined lifestyle, he became ever-more reliant on his natural ability to beat his competitors on the track.
As the reigning 200 m champion at both the World Youth and World Junior championships, Bolt hoped to take a clean sweep of the world 200 m championships in the Senior World Championships in Paris. He beat all comers at the 200 m in the World Championship trials. Bolt was pragmatic about his chances and noted that, even if he did not make the final, he would consider setting a personal best a success. However, he suffered a bout of conjunctivitis before the event, and it ruined his training schedule. Realising that he would not be in peak condition, the JAAA refused to let him participate in the finals, on the grounds that he was too young and inexperienced. Bolt was dismayed at missing out on the opportunity, but focused on getting himself in shape to gain a place on the Jamaican Olympic team instead. Even though he missed the World Championships, Bolt was awarded the IAAF Rising Star Award for the 2003 season on the strength of his junior record-equalling run.
- Usain Bolt himself
- Pelé himself
- Neymar himself
- Serena Williams herself
- Asafa Powell himself
- Sebastian himself
- Ziggy Marley himself
- Nas with voice
- Glen Mills himself
- Ricky Simms himself
- Chronixx himself
- Yohan Blake himself
- Maurice Greene himself
- Wellesley and Jennifer Bolt – his parents themselves
- Dwayne Jarrett – Bolt’s school coach himself
- Nugent Walker – Bolt’s manager himself
- Dwayne Barnett himself
I Am Bolt received positive reviews. On review aggregator Rotten Tomatoes, the film has an approval rating of 83% based on 242 reviews, with an average rating of 7/10. The site’s critical consensus reads, ”
Bolt’s golden era may be too recent and the sponsors too dominant for any real warts to be included, but his charm and sheer physical wonder make this a compelling watch regardless.”
Justin Lowe of The Hollywood Reporter reacted positively, saying: “Athletic achievements don’t get much more unbeatable than the records held by Jamaican runner Usain Bolt, who’s won nine consecutive Olympic gold medals and even more World Championship awards. Considered the fastest sprinter who’s ever logged track time, Bolt is a hero to millions and admired on a level comparable to global sports legends like Muhammad Ali and Pele.”
Xan Brooks of The Guardian gave it 2/5, stating “Fans of Usain Bolt will find much to relish in this gushing homage to the nine-time Olympic gold medallist, which chases its idol from his 2015 slump, via scenes of downtime in Jamaica to the podium in Rio.
Unofficial progression before the IAAF
|Time||Athlete||Nationality||Location of races||Date|
|10.8||Luther Cary||United States||Paris, France||July 4, 1891|
|Cecil Lee||United Kingdom||Brussels, Belgium||September 25, 1892|
|Étienne De Ré||Belgium||Brussels, Belgium||August 4, 1893|
|L. Atcherley||United Kingdom||Frankfurt/Main, Germany||April 13, 1895|
|Harry Beaton||United Kingdom||Rotterdam, Netherlands||August 28, 1895|
|Harald Anderson-Arbin||Sweden||Helsingborg, Sweden||August 9, 1896|
|Isaac Westergren||Sweden||Gävle, Sweden||September 11, 1898|
|Sweden||Gävle, Sweden||September 10, 1899|
|Frank Jarvis||United States||Paris, France||July 14, 1900|
|Walter Tewksbury||United States||Paris, France||July 14, 1900|
|Carl Ljung||Sweden||Stockholm, Sweden||September 23, 1900|
|Walter Tewksbury||United States||Philadelphia, United States||October 6, 1900|
|André Passat||France||Bordeaux, France||June 14, 1903|
|Louis Kuhn||Switzerland||Bordeaux, France||June 14, 1903|
|Harald Grønfeldt||Denmark||Aarhus, Denmark||July 5, 1903|
|Eric Frick||Sweden||Jönköping, Sweden||August 9, 1903|
|10.6||Knut Lindberg||Sweden||Gothenburg, Sweden||August 26, 1906|
|10.5||Emil Ketterer||Germany||Karlsruhe, Germany||July 9, 1911|
|Richard Rau||Germany||Braunschweig, Germany||August 13, 1911|
|Richard Rau||Germany||Munich, Germany||May 12, 1912|
|Erwin Kern||Germany||Munich, Germany||May 26, 1912|
Updated 5 October 2019
|Time (s)||Athletes||Team||Time (s)||Athletes||Team|
|Africa (records)||37.65||Thando Dlodlo, Simon Magakwe, Clarence Munyai, Akani Simbine||RSA||42.10||Tobi Amusan, Favour Ofili, Rosemary Chukwuma, Nzubechi Grace Nwokocha||Nigeria|
|Asia (records)||37.43||Shuhei Tada, Kirara Shiraishi, Yoshihide Kiryu, Abdul Hakim Sani Brown||Japan||42.23||Li Xuemei, Liu Xiaomei, Li Yali, Xiao Lin||Sichuan
|Europe (records)||37.36||Adam Gemili, Zharnel Hughes, Richard Kilty, Nethaneel Mitchell-Blake||UK||41.37||Marlies Göhr, Ingrid Auerswald-Lange, Sabine Rieger, Silke Möller||GDR|
|North, Central America
and Caribbean (records)
|36.84 WR||Nesta Carter, Michael Frater, Yohan Blake, Usain Bolt||Jamaica||40.82 WR||Tianna Madison, Allyson Felix, Bianca Knight, Carmelita Jeter||USA|
|Oceania (records)||38.17||Paul Henderson, Tim Jackson, Steve Brimacombe, Damien Marsh||Australia||42.99||Jodi Lambert, Melinda Gainsford-Taylor, Suzanne Broadrick, Rachael Massey||Australia|
|Anthony Alozie, Isaac Ntiamoah, Andrew McCabe, Joshua Ross|
|South America (records)||37.72||Rodrigo do Nascimento, Vitor Hugo dos Santos, Derick Silva, Paulo André Camilo||Brazil||42.29||Evelyn dos Santos, Ana Cláudia Lemos, Franciela Krasucki, Rosângela Santos||Brazil|
Sally Pearson was born in Sydney and moved to Birdsville, Queensland when she was eight years old, before eventually settling on the Gold Coast. It was there, while she was still in primary school, that her athletic talents were noticed by Sharon Hannan, who coached her until 2013. Pearson rose to prominence in 2001, when at the age of only 14, she won the Australian Youth 100 m and 90 m hurdles titles. After injury setbacks during 2002 she made her international debut at the 2003 World Youth Championships in Sherbrooke, Canada and won gold in the 100 m hurdles. The following month, still only 16 years old, she represented Australia at open level at the 2003 World Championships in Paris, France as part of the 4 × 100 m relay team. In 2004, she won a bronze in the 100 m at the World Junior Championships, and just missed out on a medal in the 100 m hurdles.
At the 2006 Commonwealth Games in Melbourne, Pearson tripped over a hurdle and fell to the ground during the 100 m hurdles final, costing her the chance of a medal. In 2007, she continued to pursue both the 100 m and the 100 m hurdles, making the semi-final of each event at the World Championships in Osaka, Japan. However, in the lead up to the 2008 Olympic Games, she shifted her focus solely to the 100 m hurdles. This decision paid off, with Pearson claiming the silver medal in a dramatic final, where the favourite Lolo Jones stumbled and a photo finish was required to decide the minor medals. After the announcement of the official results a jubilant Pearson celebrated enthusiastically with bronze medal winner Priscilla Lopes-Schliep, and gave an emotional trackside interview.
Pearson was in good form during the 2009 European season, winning five out of seven races and breaking the Australian and Oceanian record in the 100 m hurdles at the Herculis meeting in July, with a time of 12.50 seconds; 0.03 faster than the area record she had set on the same track a year earlier. However, she was hampered by back spasms in the lead up to the World Championships in Berlin, and was only able to finish fifth in the 100 m hurdles final.
2010 Commonwealth Games
At the 2010 Commonwealth Games in Delhi, India, Pearson competed in the 100 m sprint in addition to the 100 m hurdles. In the final of the 100 m she recorded a false start, along with English runner Laura Turner, but was allowed to line up for the restart, crossing the finish line first in a time of 11.28s. However a protest was lodged after the race, which resulted in a distraught Pearson being disqualified. Three nights later she went on to win gold in the 100 m hurdles final in 12.67 seconds. Pearson was also controversially included in the Australian team for the final of the women’s 4 × 400 m relay, an event she had not trained for, and collapsed after running the anchor leg, the Australian team having finished in fifth place. Even though she thought she had let the team down, her teammates comforted her.
At the beginning of the next season, she won the 100 m, 200 m and 100 m hurdles to become the first Australian woman to win three national titles at the same event since Pam Kilborn had done in 1968.
2011 World championships
Pearson at the 2011 World Championships
At the 2011 World Championships in Daegu, South Korea, Pearson ran a 100m hurdles time of 12.28s (+1.1), the fourth fastest time in history, following the semi-finals where she produced the equal fifth fastest time in history of 12.36s (+0.3) to beat her own Oceanian area record and Australian national record.
Coming into the 2012 London Olympics, for the 100m hurdles Pearson had won 32 races from 34 starts. She led the competition after Round 1 heats with 12.57 and lead coming into the final with a semi-final time of 12.39. Pearson won gold with a new Olympic record time of 12.35s (Wind (m/s): -0.2) beating out Americans Dawn Harper, 12.37, and Kellie Wells, 12.48, who both recorded personal bests.
At the Golden Gala, Pearson fell over a hurdle badly mid-race. She suffered a “bone explosion” of her left forearm and broke her wrist. The traumatic injury ruined the remainder of her 2015 season.
Sally Pearson was set to be a strong contender to defend her gold medal title she won at the London 2012 Olympics. However, during a hard training session Pearson slightly tore her hamstring forcing her out of the Rio 2016 games.
2017 World championships
Pearson won the gold medal in the 100 metres hurdles at the 2017 World Championships in London with a time of 12.59.
2018 Commonwealth Games
Pearson was to compete in the 100 metre hurdles and 4×100 relay but later withdrew due to an Achilles tendon injury.
身長195cm、体重94kg。短距離走において190cm以上の長身の選手はスタート時の静止状態からの加速が鈍くなるために不利とされるが、ボルトは275cmの非常に大きなストライド走法を活かし、レース中盤から加速して他を引き離す後半追い込み型。加えて序盤も速く、北京オリンピックおよび2009年世界陸上競技選手権大会陸上男子100m決勝での前半50m地点のタイムは非公式ではあるが室内世界最高記録を上回っている。身体が大きいためかスタートのリアクションタイムが長い傾向にあったが、同じく長身ながら世界最速のスタートを行うとされる同郷のアサファ・パウエルを参考にし改善されている。契約スパイクはプーマ（PUMA AG Rudolf Dassler Sport）である。
ユーザーがトピックに関連して検索するキーワード usain bolt usain bolt
Olympic Games, Olympic Channel, Olympic Medal, Olympics, IOC, Sport, Champion, Olympic Sports, Olympics On the Record, on the record, record, record breaking, Olympic, bronze, silver, gold, yt:cc=on, PLOOTR, track and field, ألعاب القوى, 田径, Athlétisme, Leichtathletik, Atletica, 陸上競技, 육상, Atletismo, Легкая атлетика, Athletics, Usain Bolt, sprint, 100m, Summer Games, London 2012, Summer games 2012, Olympic Games London 2012, London Olympic Games 2012, records, olympic record, 4x100m relay, legend