Lee Jun-hwan, The Next Generation Figure in Judo
[Asian Games] Lee Jun-hwan, The Next Generation Figure in Judo, Advances to the 81kg Finals…
Secure the Silver Medal
Lee Jun-hwan (21, Yongin University), the next-generation ace of the judo team,
secured a silver medal at the 2022 Hangzhou Asian Games.
As Lee Jun-hwan advanced to the finals by defeating promising Japanese prospect Yuhei Oino (22) in overtime in the men’s 81 kg judo semifinal held at the Xiaoshan Linfu Gymnasium in Hangzhou, Zhejiang, China on the 25th.
Lee Jun-hwan will attempt to win his first Asian Games gold medal in the final this afternoon.
At the beginning of the game, Lee Jun-hwan repeatedly tried to throw his opponent back,
which is his specialty. 온라인카지노사이트
Oino, whose pace was messed up,
received one map first for an offensive foul at 57 seconds.
Lee Jun-hwan continued to push Oino and took control of the game.
The two players fought fiercely and could not find a winner for 4 minutes of regular time,
so overtime (golden score) went into overtime.
The game went in Lee Jun-hwan’s favor.
Lee Jun-hwan took the second map at 53 seconds of overtime and pushed Oino to the edge.
Lee Jun-hwan also received guidance afterward,
but disappeared after the video review and took a breather.
There was also a crisis.
Lee Jun-hwan was hit back at 3 minutes and 19 seconds of overtime and half was declared.
National team coach Hwang Hee-tae shouted that the technique was not performed properly,
the referee invalidated the decision after reviewing the video.
Lee Jun-hwan, who survived from the brink of defeat,
attempted to attack again without stopping.
Lee Jun-hwan, whose physical strength was low, was shaken.
He received one instruction for poor uniform arrangement at 4 minutes and 44 seconds of overtime.
However, Lee Jun-hwan persistently pushed Oino,
the game ended at 6 minutes and 29 seconds of overtime.
Lee Jun-hwan won as Yuhei Oino, who was tired,
received his third instruction with passive play.
Lee Jun-hwan, who played for a whopping 10 minutes and 29 seconds,
takes a moment to catch his breath and prepares for the finals.