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ISSF 50 meter rifle three positions

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50 metre rifle three positions (formerly known as one of four free rifle disciplines) is an International Shooting Sport Federation event, a miniature version of 300 metre rifle three positions. It consists of the kneeling, prone, and standing positions, fired in that order, traditionally with 3×40 shots for men and 3×20 shots for women. In January 2018 the number of shots was equalised between genders with the Women's 3x20 being abolished in favour of a 3x40 match identical to the Men's event.[1] The caliber is .22 Long Rifle (5.6 mm).

ISSF 50 meter rifle three positions
Matt emmons otc selection 2014.jpg
Men
Number of shots3×40 + 10
Olympic GamesSince 1952
World ChampionshipsSince 1939
AbbreviationFR3X40
Women
Number of shots3×20 + 10
Olympic GamesSince 1984
World ChampionshipsSince 1966
AbbreviationSTR3X20
The target: total Ø = 154.4 mm. 4 ring Ø = 106.4 mm. 9 ring Ø = 26.4 mm. 10 ring Ø = 10.4 mm, height 0.75 m above the floor

In the men's event, athletes must complete the course of fire within a single time block of 2 hours, 45 minutes. The Women's 3x20 event had a time limit of 1 hour, 45 minutes. These time limits are applicable to matches conducted using electronic targets; longer times are used if the slower manual scoring system is used. Until 2018, women's rifles were limited to 6.5 kilograms (14 lb), as opposed to 8.0 kilograms (17.6 lb) for men. This was the only remaining difference between men's and women's equipment after the switch from standard rifles to sport rifles. In January 2018 with the women's event extended to a 3x40 match, the 6.5 kilograms (14 lb) limit was abolished, with Women permitted to use rifles up to 8.0 kilograms (17.6 lb).[2] This rendered the men's and women's events identical in both number of shots and equipment permitted.

In major competitions, including World Cups and World Championships, the top eight competitors reach a finals match, where the medal positions are decided. Beginning in 2013, a new finals format was instituted, in which the qualification score is discarded, and the standings among the top eight shooters are determined by their finals scores alone. The course of fire was also changed significantly with the new rules, from the previous 10-shot program in only the standing position, into a 45-shot elimination format in all three positions. Starting with the 10th shot of the final, standing stage, the lowest ranking shooter is eliminated every shot, until the gold and silver medalists are determined among the final two survivors.

Contents

World Championships, MenEdit

Year Place Gold Silver Bronze
1937   Helsinki   Jacques Louis Mazoyer (FRA)   Viljo Leskinen (FIN)   Gustav Lokotar (EST)
1939   Luzern   Karl Steigelmann (GER)   August Liivik (EST)   Kurt Johansson (SWE)
1949   Buenos Aires   Pauli Aapeli Janhonen (FIN)   Arthur Edwin Cook (USA)   Erling Asbjoern Kongshaug (NOR)
1952   Oslo   Erling Asbjoern Kongshaug (NOR)   Robert Buerchler (SUI)   Johan Hunaes (NOR)
1954   Caracas   Anatoli Bogdanov (URS)   Vassily Borisov (URS)   Vilho Ilmari Yloenen (FIN)
1958   Moscow   Victor Shamburkin (URS)   Marat Niyazov (URS)   Moysey Itkis (URS)
1962   Cairo   Gary Anderson (USA)   Marat Niyazov (URS)   Erwin Vogt (SUI)
1966   Wiesbaden   Gary Anderson (USA)   Marat Niyazov (URS)   Henryk Gorski (POL)
1970   Phoenix   Vitali Parkhimovitch (URS)   John Writer (USA)   Lones Wigger (USA)
1974   Thun   John Writer (USA)   Lones Wigger (USA)   Lanny Bassham (USA)
1978   Seoul   Lanny Bassham (USA)   Malcolm Cooper (GBR)   Ulrich Lind (FRG)
1982   Caracas   Vladimir Lvov (URS)   Peter Heinz (FRG)   Viktor Vlasov (URS)
1986   Suhl   Petr Kurka (TCH)   Malcolm Cooper (GBR)   Pavel Soukenik (TCH)
1990   Moscow   Eun Chul Lee (KOR)   Robert Foth (USA)   Hrachya Petikyan (URS)
1994   Milan   Petr Kurka (CZE)   Thomas Tamas (USA)   Wolfram Jun. Waibel (AUT)
1998   Barcelona   Jozef Gönci (SVK)   Pascal Bessy (FRA)   Rajmond Debevec (SLO)
2002   Lahti   Marcel Buerge (SUI)   Konstantin Prikhodtchenko (RUS)   Peter Sidi (HUN)
2006   Zagreb   Artem Khadjibekov (RUS)   Stevan Pletikosic (SCG)   Lei Zhang (CHN)
2010   Munich   Peter Sidi (HUN)   Han Jin-seop (KOR)   Nemanja Mirosavljev (SRB)
2014   Granada   Zhu Qinan (CHN)   Sergey Kamenskiy (RUS)   Vitaly Bubnovich (BLR)
2018   Changwon   Tomasz Bartnik (POL)   Petar Gorsa (CRO)   Michael McPhail (USA)

World Championships, Men TeamEdit

Year Place Gold Silver Bronze
1949   Buenos Aires   Finland
Olavi Elo
Pauli Aapeli Janhonen
Kullervo Leskinen
Toivo Maenttaeri
Vilho Ilmari Yloenen
  Sweden
Uno Hilding Berg
Isac Holger Erben
Walther Sigfrid Frostell
Kurt Johansson
Jonas Jonsson
  Norway
Mauritz Amundsen
Johan Hunaes
Erling Asbjoern Kongshaug
Willy Roegeberg
Tore Skredegaard
1952   Oslo   Switzerland
Robert Buerchler
Ernst Huber
Otto Horber
Auguste Hollenstein
Schmid E.
  Sweden
Uno Hilding Berg
Isac Holger Erben
Walther Sigfrid Frostell
Kurt Johansson
Lindquist T.
  Norway
Mauritz Amundsen
Johan Hunaes
Erling Asbjoern Kongshaug
Halvar Kongsjorden
Tore Skredegaard
1954   Caracas   Soviet Union
Anatoli Bogdanov
Vassily Borisov
Moysey Itkis
Grigori Kupko
Boris Pereberin
  Sweden
Uno Hilding Berg
Isac Holger Erben
Walther Sigfrid Frostell
Anders Helge Kvissberg
Sundberg O.
  Norway
Mauritz Amundsen
Iver Aas
Anker Hagen
Erling Asbjoern Kongshaug
Tore Skredegaard
1958   Moscow   Soviet Union
Vassily Borisov
Moysey Itkis
Yuri Kudryashov
Marat Niyazov
Victor Shamburkin
  West Germany
Hans Werner Harbeck
Peter Kohnke
Bernd Klingner
Helmut Schlenker
Rudolf Sigl
  United States
James Carter
Herr J.
Daniel Bruce Puckel
Gordon Taras
Verle Franklin Jun. Wright
1962   Cairo   Soviet Union
Vladimir Chuian
Vassily Borisov
Moysey Itkis
Marat Niyazov
  United States
Gary Anderson
Tommy Pool
Daniel Bruce Puckel
Verle Franklin Jun. Wright
  Switzerland
Auguste Hollenstein
Kurt Mueller
Hans Rudolf Spillmann
Erwin Vogt
1966   Wiesbaden   United States
Gary Anderson
Tommy Pool
Margaret Thompson
Lones Wigger
  Soviet Union
Alexander Gerasimenok
Valentin Kornev
Vladimir Konyakhin
Marat Niyazov
  East Germany
Werner Lippoldt
Guenter Lange
Dieter Munzert
Hartmut Sommer
1970   Phoenix   Soviet Union
Vladimir Agishev
Oleg Lapkin
Vitali Parkhimovitch
Sergei Yermilov
  United States
David Boyd
John Robert Foster
John Writer
Lones Wigger
  West Germany
Peter Kohnke
Bernd Klingner
Gottfried Kustermann
Klaus Zaehringer
1974   Thun   United States
Lanny Bassham
Margaret Murdock
Lones Wigger
John Writer
  Soviet Union
Anatoli Bulgakov
Gennadi Lushikov
Alexander Mitrofanov
Vitali Parkhimovitch
  West Germany
Bernd Klingner
Gottfried Kustermann
Wolfgang Ruehle
Klaus Zaehringer
1978   Seoul   United States
Lanny Bassham
Edward Etzel
Rod Fitz-Randolph
Lones Wigger
  West Germany
Gottfried Kustermann
Ulrich Lind
Werner Seibold
Karlheinz Smieszek
  Sweden
Sven Johansson
Carl-Erik Oeberg
Esbjoern Svensson
Stefan Thynell
1982   Caracas   Soviet Union
Kirill Ivanov
Vladimir Lvov
Alexander Mitrofanov
Viktor Vlasov
  Great Britain
Alister Allan
Malcolm Cooper
Barry Dagger
John Davis
  Norway
Arnt-Olav Haugland
Terje Melbye-Hansen
Harald Stenvaag
Geir Skirbekk
1986   Suhl   Czechoslovakia
Milan Bakes
Petr Kurka
Pavel Soukenik
  Soviet Union
Kirill Ivanov
Hrachya Petikyan
Viktor Vlasov
  France
Jean-Pierre Amat
Pascal Bessy
Michel Bury
1990   Moscow   Soviet Union
Viatcheslav Botchkarev
Kirill Ivanov
Hrachya Petikyan
  Czechoslovakia
Milan Bakes
Petr Kurka
Miroslav Varga
  Yugoslavia
Rajmond Debevec
Nemanja Mirosavljev
Goran Maksimovic
1994   Milan   France
Jean-Pierre Amat
Michel Bury
Roger Chassat
  Ukraine
Artur Ayvazyan
Oleg Dementyev
Oleg Mikhailov
  Czech Republic
Milan Bakes
Vaclav Becvar
Petr Kurka
1998   Barcelona   Ukraine
Artur Ayvazyan
Oleg Mikhailov
Jury Sukhorukov
  France
Pascal Bessy
Jean-Pierre Amat
Roger Chassat
  Russia
Alexander Koudelin
Artem Khadjibekov
Sergei Kovalenko
2002   Lahti   Russia
Artem Khadjibekov
Viatcheslav Botchkarev
Konstantin Prikhodtchenko
  United States
Michael Anti
Matthew Emmons
Glenn Dubis
  Ukraine
Jury Sukhorukov
Oleg Mikhailov
Artur Ayvazyan
2006   Zagreb   Russia
Artem Khadjibekov
Sergei Kovalenko
Viatcheslav Botchkarev
  Austria
Thomas Farnik
Mario Knoegler
Christian Planer
  United States
Matthew Emmons
Jason Parker
Michael Mcphail
2018   Changwon   Russia
Nazar Louginets
Vladimir Maslennikov
Sergey Kamenskiy
  China
Haoran Yang
Zicheng Hui
Yuncong Yao
  Belarus
Yury Shcherbatsevich
Vitali Bubnovich
Illia Charheika

World Championships, WomenEdit

Year Place Gold Silver Bronze
1966   Wiesbaden   Margaret Thompson (USA)   Anneliese Goth (FRG)   Tatiana Ryabinskaya (URS)
1970   Phoenix   Margaret Murdock (USA)   Desanka Perović (YUG)   Lucia Fagereva (URS)
1974   Thun   Anka Pelova (BUL)   Nonka Shatarova (BUL)   Margaret Murdock (USA)
1978   Seoul   Wanda Oliver (USA)   Karen Monez (USA)   Christina Gustafsson (SWE)
1982   Caracas   Marlies Helbig (GDR)   Lessia Leskiv (URS)   Anna Malakhova (URS)
1986   Suhl   Vesela Letcheva (BUL)   Valentina Lazarova (BUL)   Angela Berger (GDR)
1990   Moscow   Vesela Letcheva (BUL)   Deena Wigger (USA)   Anitza Valkova (BUL)
1994   Milan   Anna Maloukhina (RUS)   Lessia Leskiv (UKR)   Irina Gerasimenok (RUS)
1998   Barcelona   Sonja Pfeilschifter (GER)   Xian Wang (CHN)   Nonka Matova (BUL)
2002   Lahti   Petra Horneber (GER)   Natallia Kalnysh (UKR)   Martina Prekel (GER)
2006   Zagreb   Lioubov Galkina (RUS)   Sylwia Bogacka (POL)   Sonja Pfeilschifter (GER)
2018   Changwon   Yulia Karimova (RUS)   Isabella Straub (GER)   Snjezana Pejcic (CRO)

World Championships, Women TeamEdit

Year Place Gold Silver Bronze
1970   Phoenix   United States
Tammie Foster
Margaret Murdock
Diana Timberlake
  Soviet Union
Lucia Fagereva
Tatiana Ratnikova
Elena Zaharchenko
  East Germany
Gudrun Mehlan
Marga Nabel
Gabriele Riedel
1974   Thun   Soviet Union
Kira Boiko
Tatiana Ratnikova
Baiba Zarina
  Bulgaria
Poliksena Kancheva
Anka Pelova
Nonka Shatarova
  West Germany
Elke Becker
Elisabeth Bals
Elisabeth Boehmer
1978   Seoul   United States
Becky Braun
Karen Monez
Wanda Oliver
  Sweden
Anita Enqvist
Christina Gustafsson
Margareta Gustafsson
  France
Yvette Courault
Dominique Esnault
Elisabeth Lesou
1982   Caracas   Soviet Union
Svetlana Komaristova
Lessia Leskiv
Anna Malakhova
  East Germany
Gilda Gorzkulla
Marlies Helbig
Marlies Moch
  United States
Mary Godlove
Karen Monez
Gloria Parmentier
1986   Suhl   Bulgaria
Valentina Lazarova
Vesela Letcheva
Nonka Matova
  East Germany
Angela Berger
Sabine Toth
Kathrin Starkloff
  United States
Wanda Jewell
Pat Spurgin
Deena Wigger
1990   Moscow   Bulgaria
Vesela Letcheva
Nonka Matova
Anitza Valkova
  United States
Launi Meili
Kristen Peterson
Deena Wigger
  Soviet Union
Valentina Cherkasova
Lessia Leskiv
Iryna Shylava
1994   Milan   Germany
Petra Horneber
Kirsten Obel
Wera Stamm
  Russia
Valentina Cherkasova
Irina Gerasimenok
Anna Maloukhina
  China
Muhua Chen
Qiuping Zhang
Danhong Zhou
1998   Barcelona   China
Hong Shan
Xian Wang
Yimin Xu
  United States
Elizabeth Bourland
Jayme Dickman
Wanda Jewell
  Bulgaria
Ani Ivanova
Vesela Letcheva
Nonka Matova
2002   Lahti   Ukraine
Olena Davydova
Natallia Kalnysh
Lessia Leskiv
  Germany
Petra Horneber
Sonja Pfeilschifter
Martina Prekel
  Russia
Tatiana Goldobina
Lioubov Galkina
Marina Bobkova
2006   Zagreb   Russia
Lioubov Galkina
Tatiana Goldobina
Alena Nizkoshapskaia
  Germany
Barbara Lechner
Claudia Keck
Sonja Pfeilschifter
  China
Bo Liu
Liuxi Wu
Jieyi Tang
2018   Changwon   Germany
Isabella Straub
Jolyn Beer
Jaqueline Orth
  Denmark
Rikke Maeng Ibsen
Stine Nielsen
Stephanie Laura Scurrah Grundsoee
  Russia
Yulia Karimova
Polina Khorosheva
Yulia Zykova

Current world recordsEdit

Current world records in 50 metre rifle three positions
Men Qualification 1186   Nazar Louginets (RUS) June 12, 2014 Munich (GER) edit
Final 1287.9   Rajmond Debevec (SLO) (1186+101.9) August 29, 1992 Munich (GER) edit
Teams 3508   Austria (Farnik, Knoegler, Planer) July 21, 2003 Plzeň (CZE) edit
Junior Men Individual 1182   He Zhaohui (CHN) May 20, 2009 Munich (GER) edit
Teams 3471   Soviet Union (Anisovich, Khadjibekov, Kovalenko) September 8, 1990 Zenica (YUG) edit
Women (ISSF) Qualification 594   Snjezana Pejcic (CRO) April 22, 2016 Rio de Janeiro (BRA) edit
Final 698.0   Sonja Pfeilschifter (GER) (594+104.0) May 28, 2006 Munich (GER) edit
Teams 1754   China (Shan, Wang, Xu)
  China (Du, Shan, Wang)
24 July 1998
6 October 2002
Barcelona (ESP)
Busan (KOR)
edit
Women (CISM) Individual 593   Sonja Pfeilschifter (GER) August 16, 2009 Zagreb (CRO) edit
Teams 1748   Russia (Goldobina, Nizkoshapskaya, Yushkova)
  Germany (Friedel, Lechner, Pfeilschifter)
2005
2005
Thun (SUI)
Thun (SUI)
edit
Junior Women Individual 591   Wang Xian (CHN) May 29, 1998 Milan (ITA) edit
Teams 1736   Slovakia (Compelová, Duľová, Pešková) July 27, 2001 Zagreb (CRO) edit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "ISSF Rules Changes for 2018-2020 approved". ISSF Sport. International Shooting Sport Federation. 18 December 2017. Archived from the original on 8 September 2018. Retrieved 11 September 2018.
  2. ^ "Corrections for ISSF Rules Edition 2017, Second Print V1.1 01/2018" (PDF). ISSF Sports. International Shooting Sport Federation. 30 January 2018. Archived from the original (PDF) on 11 September 2018. Retrieved 11 September 2018.