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王中王精准二肖 >今晚的一肖一码中特

2020-02-03 09:53:06 官方地址:http://pm2517.com 浏览次数 537880
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Michael Jamieson se

ts sights on Rio gold after silver in 200m breaststrokeSo near to the ultimate glory, to a place in the pa

ntheon of British swimming greats. Two tenths of a second, barely enough time to twitch a muscle, between him and the moment of destiny. For Michael Jamieson, in the end, it was not quite to be. Not yet. Silver, not gold, just as David Wilkie won

in 1972. But we all know how Wilkie responded four years later and after a tumultuous 36 hours which saw him smash the British record three times

, which required the greatest 200m breaststroke ever to deny him, surely for Jamieson it will be soon. The Glaswegian walked out at the Aquatics Centre last night to stand next to Bath training partner Andrew Willis, knowing he was about to embark on the two minutes that could change his life for ever. So close: Michael Jamieson was only beaten by a world record from rival Gyurta (Image: Al Bello / Getty) Win Britains first mens swimming gold in 24 years, join Wilkie, Duncan Goodhew and Adrian Moorhouse in the lost of those whose Olympic breaststroking feats, in Munich, Moscow and Seou

l, left an indelible mark, and Jamieson would become the newest immortal. The noise was thunderous, ear-splitting. It might have been the first race of the night yet it felt, from the instant he entered the arena, like the climax of the meeting. Jamieson may have been only six weeks old when Moorhouse touched first in South Korea, may have dreamed of wearing the green and white short of his beloved Celtic until he realised wh

ere his future lay 11 years ago. Last night though, he was a man in the zone. Focused, determined, with a game plan he had thought through to the very last stroke. Track Daniel Gyur

ta of Hungary, let him know who was there, looming over his shoulder throughout the first half of the race. Make his move mid-way through the third

length, hit that final turn and go like blazes. And he did, as the roars somehow found new depth, clarity, power, a surge of sheer, unrestrained bedlam, as the majority of the 17,500 inside this beautiful stadium thought they were about to witness Great Britains third gold of Wonderful Wednesday. Half a second quicker than Gyurta, the fastest finisher in the world, over that final 50m. Closing, closing, closi

ng - yet running out of time to quite overhaul the Hungarian to that vital touch. Golden boy: Jamieso

n wants to emulate hero David Wilkie I knew I had a bit more to give but this wasnt about the time, it was about tactics, he said. I know how strong Daniel is over the last 50m so I tried to stay with him. Then when I made my move

, I wanted to give it everything to the line. Thats what I did and I was just running out of pool space at the end there. I knew I needed a dream swim, a huge personal best and thankfully it came. He added: Its pretty special to get that first medal since 1992. Im obviously aware of the great tradition of breaststroking in the UK. There is a fantastic line of medallists for me to join. The fact that Im the first Scot to win a medal since David means so much. An Olympic gold is the highest honour in this sport. He is a fantast

ic guy to follow. I still cant believe I swam that fast. He will do soon, will realise how he has altered perceptions, expectations, made himself a recognisable face. Jamieson ma

y not hav

e conquered the planet last night. But he sent out a message of intent. It is talent, not home backing, that Jamieson announced. A message that he can deliver in Rio. His time will come. His time is coming. GB swimming legend Mark Fosters view Michael Jamieson can be proud of himself this morning because what he produced last night was absolutely phenomenal. It was an awesome swim and it took a world record to beat him. Maybe it helped that he has tapped into the British tradition of breaststroke. We’ve had so many great breaststroke swimmers over the years, and as a kid coming into the sport you can’t fail to be inspired by David Wilkie, Duncan Goodhew and Adrian Moorhouse, as well as Nick Gillingham who won bronze in Barcelona. But it’s one thing having a tradition – what counts is embracing it. That’s what Michael did, as did Andrew Willis, who swam superbly too. I think it helped that they were together in the cool room before the race, as they had been in the heats and semi-final, and then were next to each other in the final. It would have felt familiar and was a factor in them being able to go out and perform li

ke that. Michael and Andrew have trained together for a few years. They push each other really hard every day and every session is like a race. You can see they’ve spurred each other on at the Aquatics Centre. When Andrew saw how well Michael had swum in the heat he knew there were fractions between them, so it gave him the confidence to go out and perform the way he did. It goes to show what I’ve always thought – that the British men need a more competitive training regime, to try to get close to recreating the intensity of the collegiate system in the US.

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