Anthony Sinisuka Ginting
Anthony Sinisuka Ginting (born 20 October 1996) is an Indonesian badminton player. He was the 2014 Nanjing Youth Olympic and World Junior Championships boys' singles bronze medalists.
|Anthony Sinisuka Ginting|
|Birth name||Anthony Sinisuka Ginting|
|Born||20 October 1996|
Cimahi, West Java, Indonesia
|Height||1.71 m (5 ft 7 in)|
|Weight||66 kg (146 lb)|
|Career record||163 wins, 96 losses|
|Highest ranking||7 (1 November 2018)|
|Current ranking||8 (15 October 2019)|
- 1 Career overview
- 2 Achievements
- 3 Participation with Indonesian team
- 4 Performance timeline
- 5 Record against selected opponents
- 6 References
- 7 External links
The Cimahi-born shuttler of Karo descent was introduced to badminton by his father when he was in kindergarten. He is the fourth of five siblings. When he was young, he joined the PB SGS PLN, a badminton club in Bandung, West Java. He only started to take part in tournaments at around 9 years old, or two years after he was scouted. Ginting idolizes Taufik Hidayat, the 2004 Athens Olympic men's singles gold medallist who coincidentally came from the same badminton club.
Ginting participated at the Indonesian Masters Grand Prix Gold, Vietnam International Challenge, Maldives International Challenge, Malaysia International Challenge and Asia Junior Championships in Kota Kinabalu, Malaysia.
Joining the national training camp early year, Ginting began to show his worth with stepping up to cruise into 2014 Asia Junior Championships quarterfinals in Taipei, Chinese Taipei on February. In the quarterfinals, he was halted with a 13–21, 15–21 loss to Kanta Tsuneyama of Japan. Ginting then participated at the 2014 BWF World Junior Championships in Alor Setar, Malaysia where he won a boys' singles bronze medal after bowed out in the semifinal to Shi Yuqi of China for 19–21, 15–21. He also competed at the 2014 Summer Youth Olympics in Nanjing, China and brought home a bronze medal after beating Aditya Joshi of India in the bronze-final match with a straight games 21–17, 21–16. In addition to competing in some international challenge tournaments, he also played in the BWF Grand Prix tournaments such as Chinese Taipei Open, Vietnam Open and Indonesian Masters.
Starting his journey as a rookie in the BWF Superseries event from the qualifying stage, Ginting moved into the quarterfinals after creating an upset with a rubber games 14–21, 22–20, 21–13 win over India's top shuttler and fourth seed Srikanth Kidambi in the second round of the 2015 BCA Indonesia Open Superseries Premier. His Indonesia Open campaign was eventually halted after losing to the eighth seed and 2012 BWF World Junior champion Kento Momota of Japan in quarterfinals with a rubber games 21–13, 16–21, 15–21. Ginting was part of the Indonesian men's team that won a gold medal at the 28th Southeast Asian Games 2015 in Singapore after beating Thailand men's team 3–2 in the final.
Participating in the 2015 Chinese Taipei Open Grand Prix Gold as an unheralded shuttler, Ginting reached the quarterfinals after defeating twelfth-seeded fellow Indonesian Dionysius Hayom Rumbaka with a straight sets 21–16, 21–14 in the third round of the tournament. In the first round, he surprisingly upset the eighth seed and 2009 BWF World Junior champion Tian Houwei of China with a stunning 21–13, 21–14 victory. He then lost to the defending champion, former world No. 1 and two-time Olympic gold medalist Lin Dan of China with a straight games 7–21, 20–22 in the quarterfinals.
|2018||Istora Gelora Bung Karno, Jakarta, Indonesia||Chou Tien-chen||21–16, 21–23, 17–21||Bronze|
Youth Olympic GamesEdit
|2014||Nanjing Sport Institute, Nanjing, China||Aditya Joshi||21–17, 21–16||Bronze|
BWF World Junior ChampionshipsEdit
|2014||Stadium Sultan Abdul Halim, Alor Setar, Malaysia||Shi Yuqi||19–21, 15–21||Bronze|
BWF World Tour (2 titles, 3 runners-up)Edit
The BWF World Tour, announced on 19 March 2017 and implemented in 2018, is a series of elite badminton tournaments, sanctioned by Badminton World Federation (BWF). The BWF World Tour are divided into six levels, namely World Tour Finals, Super 1000, Super 750, Super 500, Super 300 (part of the HSBC World Tour), and the BWF Tour Super 100.
|2019||China Open||Super 1000||Kento Momota||21–19, 17–21, 19–21||Runner-up|
|2019||Australian Open||Super 300||Jonatan Christie||17–21, 21–13, 14–21||Runner-up|
|2019||Singapore Open||Super 500||Kento Momota||21–10, 19–21, 13–21||Runner-up|
|2018||China Open (1)||Super 1000||Kento Momota||23–21, 21–19||Champion|
|2018||Indonesia Masters (1)||Super 500||Kazumasa Sakai||21–13, 21–12||Champion|
BWF Superseries (1 title)Edit
The BWF Superseries, launched on 14 December 2006 and implemented in 2007, is a series of elite badminton tournaments, sanctioned by the Badminton World Federation (BWF). BWF Superseries has two levels: Superseries and Superseries Premier. A season of Superseries features twelve tournaments around the world, introduced in 2007, with successful players invited to the BWF Superseries Finals held at the year's end.
|2017||Korea Open (1)||Jonatan Christie||21–13, 19–21, 22–20||Champion|
Participation with Indonesian teamEdit
- Junior level
|Asia Junior Championships||QF|
|World Junior Championships||Silver|
- Senior level
|Southeast Asian Games||Gold||N/A||A||N/A|
|Asia Mixed Team Championships||N/A||A||N/A||A|
- Junior level
|Asia Junior Championships||R2||QF|
|Youth Olympic Games||Bronze|
|World Junior Championships||Bronze|
- Senior level
|BWF World Championships||R2||R2||R3|
|BWF World Tour|
|Malaysia Masters||QF||QF||SF (2017)|
|Indonesian Masters||W||QF||W (2018)|
|German Open||QF||A||QF (2018)|
|All England Open||R1||R1||R1 (2017, 2018, 2019)|
|Swiss Open||A||SF||SF (2017, 2019)|
|Malaysia Open||R1||R1||R1 (2016, 2017, 2018, 2019)|
|Singapore Open||A||F||F (2019)|
|New Zealand Open||A||QF||QF (2019)|
|Australian Open||A||F||F (2019)|
|Indonesia Open||R2||R2||QF (2015)|
|Japan Open||QF||QF||QF (2018, 2019)|
|China Open||W||F||W (2018)|
|Korea Open||QF||R2||W (2017)|
|Denmark Open||R1||R1||R1 (2017, 2018, 2019)|
|French Open||R1||Report||QF (2017)|
|Fuzhou China Open||QF||Report||QF (2018)|
|Hong Kong Open||R2||Report||SF (2015)|
|BWF World Tour Finals||GS||GS (2018)|
|BWF Super Series|
|All England Open||A||Q1||R1||R1 (2017)|
|Malaysia Open||A||R1||R1||R1 (2016, 2017)|
|Singapore Open||A||R1||SF||SF (2017)|
|Indonesia Open||QF||R1||R1||QF (2015)|
|Australian Open||A||SF||R2||SF (2016)|
|Korea Open||Q2||A||W||W (2017)|
|Japan Open||Q1||A||R1||R1 (2017)|
|Denmark Open||A||R1||R1 (2017)|
|French Open||A||R2||QF||QF (2017)|
|China Open||A||R1||R1 (2017)|
|Hong Kong Open||SF||R1||R1||SF (2015)|
|BWF Grand Prix and Grand Prix Gold|
|Malaysia Masters||A||R2||R2||SF||SF (2017)|
|Syed Modi International||A||R1||A||R1 (2016)|
|Thailand Masters||N/A||A||SF||SF (2017)|
|Swiss Open||A||SF||SF (2017)|
|New Zealand Open||A||R3||A||R3 (2016)|
|Chinese Taipei Open||R3||QF||A||QF (2015)|
|Vietnam Open||R1||SF||A||SF (2015)|
|Thailand Open||N/A||R2||A||R2 (2015)|
|Chinese Taipei Masters||N/A||QF||A||N/A||QF (2015)|
|Bitburger Open||A||R1||A||R1 (2016)|
|Korea Masters||A||R2||A||R2 (2015)|
|Macau Open||A||R2||R3||A||R3 (2016)|
|Indonesian Masters||R1||SF||R1||N/A||SF (2015)|
Record against selected opponentsEdit
Head to head (H2H) against World Superseries finalists, World Superseries Finals semifinalists, World Championships semifinalists, Olympic quarterfinalists and other opponents:
- Chen Long 6–3
- Lin Dan 2–3
- Qiao Bin 0–2
- Shi Yuqi 0–6
- Tian Houwei 1–1
- Chou Tien-chen 5–4
- Wang Tzu-wei 4–2
- Jan Ø. Jørgensen 1–3
- Hans-Kristian Vittinghus 0–1
- Viktor Axelsen 2–2
- Anders Antonsen 1–0
- Hu Yun 1–1
- Ng Ka Long 3–6
- Wong Wing Ki 2–3
- Jonatan Christie 2–3
- Sony Dwi Kuncoro 1–2
- Tommy Sugiarto 1–3
- Ajay Jayaram 3–1
- B. Sai Praneeth 2–3
- Sameer Verma 1–1
- Srikanth Kidambi 2–2
- Kanta Tsuneyama 1–2
- Kazumasa Sakai 3–0
- Kento Momota 3–9
- Kenta Nishimoto 2–2
- Sho Sasaki 1–0
- Heo Kwang-hee 1–0
- Jeon Hyeok-jin 1–1
- Lee Dong-keun 2–0
- Son Wan-ho 1–3
- Daren Liew 1–0
- Lee Chong Wei 0–2
- Tanongsak Saensomboonsuk 1–0
- Nguyễn Tiến Minh 0–1
- "Anthony Sinisuka Ginting Biografi". Badminton Association of Indonesia. Archived from the original on 26 April 2014. Retrieved 26 April 2014.
- Wardany, Irawaty. "Anthony eyes top 50 breakthrough". The Jakarta Post. Archived from the original on 18 July 2015. Retrieved 9 June 2015.
- "Putting it briefly: Anthony wins bronze at Youth Games". The Jakarta Post. Archived from the original on 22 November 2015. Retrieved 23 August 2014.
- Satwiko, Wimbo. "Young shuttler Anthony steps up to cruise into BCA Indonesia Open quarterfinals". The Jakarta Globe. Archived from the original on 4 June 2015. Retrieved 4 June 2015.
- "Saina Nehwal, P Kashyap enter quarters, K Srikanth knocked out of Indonesia Open". The Indian Express. Archived from the original on 10 July 2015. Retrieved 4 June 2015.
- Wardany, Irawaty. "Home qualifiers remain unstoppable at BCA Open". The Jakarta Post. Archived from the original on 17 July 2015. Retrieved 5 June 2015.
- Wardany, Irawaty. "Indonesia left with no singles contender at BCA Open". The Jakarta Post. Archived from the original on 17 July 2015. Retrieved 6 June 2015.
- "Badminton: Chen beats Lee in Chinese Taipei Open q-finals". The Straits Times. Archived from the original on 20 July 2015. Retrieved 17 July 2015.
- "BWF Launches New Events Structure". 29 November 2017. Archived from the original on 19 December 2017.
- "Action-Packed Season Ahead!". 15 January 2018. Archived from the original on 15 January 2018.
- "BWF World Rankings". Badminton World Federation. Retrieved 4 February 2016.
- "Anthony Sinisuka Ginting's Profile – Head To Head". Badminton World Federation. Retrieved 26 November 2015.