Greysia Polii

Greysia Polii (born 11 August 1987) is an Indonesian badminton player specializing in doubles. Polii was the women's doubles gold medalists in 2014 Asian Games and 2019 Southeast Asian Games.[2][3] She also won three bronze medals at the World Championships in 2015, 2018 and 2019.[4][5] Polii was a member of BWF Athletes' Commission to represent the needs and views of athletes to the BWF council and committees from 2013–2017.[6][7]

Greysia Polii
Yonex IFB 2013 - Eightfinal - Ma Jin - Zhong Qianxin — Nitya Krishinda Maheswari - Greysia Polii 01 (cropped).jpg
Personal information
Birth nameGreysia Polii
Country Indonesia
Born (1987-08-11) 11 August 1987 (age 33)
Jakarta, Indonesia
Height1.64 m (5 ft 5 in)[1]
Weight57 kg (126 lb)[1]
HandednessRight
CoachEng Hian
Chafidz Yusuf
Women's & mixed doubles
Highest ranking2 (with Nitya Krishinda Maheswari 28 January 2016)
3 (with Apriyani Rahayu 20 September 2018)
5 (with Meiliana Jauhari 12 May 2011)
9 (with Jo Novita 2006)
Current ranking8 (with Apriyani Rahayu 17 March 2020)
BWF profile

Started her career at the Jaya Raya Jakarta, she later was selected to join the national team in 2003.[8] Polii represented her country in 2012 and 2016 Summer Olympics,[9] also featured in Indonesian women's winning team at the 2007 Southeast Asian Games.[10] She reached a career high as world number 2 by the BWF in the women's doubles alongside Nitya Krishinda Maheswari.[11]

Polii achievements began when she was paired with Jo Novita, winning a Grand Prix title, two silver medals at the Southeast Asian Games in 2005 and 2007, also a bronze in 2005 Asian Championships.[10] Together with Maheswari, she had collected 2 Superseries titles, 3 Grand Prix titles, a gold at the 2014 Asian Games, a silver at the 2013 Southeast Asian Games, also bronze medals at the 2015 World and 2016 Asian Championships.[8] She made a new partnerships with the youngster Apriyani Rahayu in 2017. Together with Rahayu, she won her first women's doubles gold at the Southeast Asian Games in 2019, and claimed her first home soil titles in 2020 Indonesia Masters.[12]

Early lifeEdit

Greysia Polii was born in Jakarta, to parents Willy Polii dan Evie Pakasi both of Minahasa descent. She is the third of five sibling.[13] She lived in Jakarta until her dad passed away when she was only 2, and moved to Manado, where she spent her childhood. She began to play badminton influenced by her sister and former national player Deyana Lomban. Her talent was already apparent by the time she was six years old. Recognizing her talent, she and her mother moved back to Jakarta in 1995 for better training and a chance to develop her career as a badminton player, and join the Jaya Raya Jakarta club.[14] She idolized Susi Susanti and Zhang Ning.[13]

In the club, her coach Retno Kustijah noticed her talent as a doubles player, and when Polii was 14, she made a decision to switch from singles to doubles player. She made it to the national team in 2003. [14]

CareerEdit

2003–2005: Early career and National Championships titleEdit

Started her career as women's and mixed doubles player, Polii began to show her achievements at the age of 16. Partnered with Heni Budiman, they reached in to the semi-finals stage in 2003 Malaysia Satellite tournament.[15] As a national team player, she won her first National Championships title with Budiman, the duo defeated East Kalimantan pair Indarti Issolina and Angeline de Pauw with rubber-games 8–15, 15–8, 15–7.[16]

In 2004, Polii helps national junior team won the girls' team bronze in Asian and mixed team bronze in World Junior Championships.[17] She also claimed the World Junior silver in the mixed doubles with Muhammad Rijal, and the bronze medal in the girls' doubles with Budiman.[18] She made her debut with the national team at the Uber Cup in 2004, at that time, the team finished in the quarter-finals.[10] Her best achievements in the individual event during the year was the quarter-finalists in Chinese Taipei Open and Malaysia Open.

In 2005, Polii won the bronze medals at the Asian Junior Championships in the girls' team and doubles (with Heni Budiman).[19] In March, she and Budiman finished as the semi-finalists in Swiss Open.[20] Due to the hip injury suffered by Budiman at the Swiss Open,[21] Polii made a new partnership with her senior Jo Novita in the beginning of 2005, and the duo won the bronze at the Asian Championships, also silver at the Southeast Asian Games. At the World Grand Prix event, the Polii-Novita partnership were the semi-finalists at the Singapore and Hong Kong Open.[10] Polii helped Indonesia reaching in to the final stage of Sudirman Cup, but the team lost 0–3 to China.[22][23]

2006–2008: World Grand Prix titleEdit

In 2006, Polii began her season competing at the All England Open. Together with Jo Novita, they lost in the second round to the third seeded from China Yang Wei and Zhang Jiewen in straight games.[24] In May, Polii won her first IBF World Grand Prix title at the 2006 Philippines Open partnered with Novita. In the final they beat their compatriot Endang Nursugianti and Rani Mundiasti in straight games 21–16, 21–13. She also paired with her mixed doubles junior partner Muhammad Rijal, but finished in the semi-finals to the eventual champion from Thailand Sudket Prapakamol and Saralee Thungthongkam.[25] At the Indonesia Open held in Surabaya, Polii's pace was stopped by Zhao Tingting both in the women's and mixed doubles.[26] In June, Polii reached in to the semi-finals in the mixed doubles and quarter-finals in the women's doubles at the Singapore Open.[27] At the East Asian tour held in July–August, her best achievements was a finalist at the Korea Open. She and Novita defeated by Yang Wei and Zhang Jiewen with a score of 10–21, 11–21.[28] Together with Novita, she qualified to compete at the World Championships held in Madrid, the duo were defeated in the third round to first seeded and eventual champion from China Gao Ling and Huang Sui.[29] Ranked as world number 10 in the women's doubles with Novita, Polii was ousted in the second round of Japan Open both in the women's and mixed doubles. In the mixed doubles with Rijal, they lost to two times Olympic champion Zhang Jun and Gao Ling with a rubber-games 16–21, 22–20, 7–21.[30] In November, the second seeded Polii-Novita finished in the semi-finals of Denmark Open defeated by Polish pair Kamila Augustyn and Nadieżda Kostiuczyk in a close rubber-games 13–21, 21–19, 19–21.[31] In December, she represented her country at the 2006 Doha Asian Games, but failed to contribute any points to the team, where Indonesia women's team fell in the repechage to the semi-finals stage. Due to injury suffered by Novita at the matches against Malaysia in the group stage, Polii was paired with Pia Zebadiah Bernadeth in the individual event, but was upset in the second round to Japanese pair Miyuki Maeda and Satoko Suetsuna.[32][33][34][35] She ended the 2006 season standing as world number 9 in the women's doubles.[31]

Polii opened the 2007 season by playing at the Malaysia Open with new partner Vita Marissa. The duo advanced to the final, but unable to defeat the three times World Champion Gao Ling and Huang Sui, although they forced the Chinese pair to play the decider games. Seeing that this new couple had a good prospects, the women's doubles coach Aryono Miranat continues their partnership. In following tournaments, although not yet won a title, the pair managed to become the semi-finalists at the Swiss Open and the quarter-finalists at the All England and Singapore Open.[36] In Swiss, she also finished as the finalist in the mixed doubles with Muhammad Rijal.[37] In June, she helped Indonesia finished second to China in Sudirman Cup. In July, after Jo Novita recovered from an injury, the duo teamed-up again and participate in Thailand Open, China Masters, and Philippines Open,[38] the best results were when she and Novita reached the semi-finals in the Philippines. In the quarter-finals, they were able to beat the third seeded from China Yang Wei and Zhao Tingting in a close straight games 25–23, 24–22.[39]

In August, Polii played at the World Championships in the women's and mixed doubles. In the second round of women's doubles, she had to retired from the tournament due to an injury to her right knee muscle ligament.[40][41] At the Europe tour in October–November, her best results was a semi-finalists in French Open.[42] At the National Championships held in Solo, teamed-up with Novita, Polii successfully defended the title she won two years ago with Heni Budiman.[43] In December, she featured in Indonesian women's winning team at the Southeast Asian Games in Nakhon Ratchasima, Thailand, and won her second women's doubles silver at the Games.[10]

In a half-year of 2008 season, together with her partner Jo Novita and Muhammad Rijal, Polii did not give satisfactory results, as her best achievements during the year was the women's doubles quarter-finalists in German, All England, Indonesia, and Asian Championships; also the mixed doubles quarter-finalists in Korea, German, and India.[10] In May, Polii helped Indonesia reaching in to the final of Uber Cup held in Jakarta, where the team finished as the runner-up.[44] Polii later teamed-up with Nitya Krishinda Maheswari in the women's doubles and with Flandy Limpele in the mixed doubles.[45][46] As her best results with her new partner was the women's doubles semi-finalists in Denmark Open, defeated the 7th seeded Cheng Shu and Zhao Yunlei in the second round;[10][47] also the mixed doubles quarter-finalists in Japan Open and China Masters.[10][48] Despite not being paired-up with Novita in the remaining of the 2008 tournaments, they were qualified to compete at the inaugural Superseries Masters Finals held in Kota Kinabalu, Malaysia.[49][50] The duo finished in the semi-finals defeated by their compatriot Lilyana Natsir and Vita Marissa in straight games 19–21, 17–21.[51]

2009–2012: National Championships double crowned, Olympic Games black cardEdit

In 2009, Polii focused the season by playing only in the women's doubles with Nitya Krishinda Maheswari. Even though she fell in the early stage of Europe tour in All England and Swiss Open, she reached in to the finals of Singapore Open, she beat the world number one Chin Eei Hui and Wong Pei Tty from Malaysia in the quarter-finals, also ninth-placed Lena Frier Kristiansen and Kamilla Rytter Juhl from Denmark in the semi-finals.[52] In May, she alongside Indonesia team finished as the semi-finalists in Sudirman Cup held in Guangzhou.[53] Polii and Maheswari played at the World Championships in Hyderabad, India, as 13th seeded. Their journey at the championships stopped in the third round to the 2008 Olympic gold medalists, the 5th seeded Du Jing and Yu Yang in straight games 20–22, 12–21.[54] She later managed to reach the semi-finals in Japan and French Open, but was beaten by Chinese pair Ma Jin and Wang Xiaoli in both tournaments.[55][56] In December, Polii participated at the Southeast Asian Games in Vientiane, Laos. She won the silver medal in the women's team, and as second seeded in the individual women's doubles event, she and Maheswari had a bye in the first round, but their pace stopped by young Thai pair Savitree Amitrapai and Vacharaporn Munkit in the quarter-finals.[57][58] As a pair with Maheswari, she once ranked in the top 10 of the BWF ranking.[59]

In January 2010, Polii crowned double title at the 2009 National Championships, winning the women's doubles with Meiliana Jauhari, and the mixed doubles with Tontowi Ahmad.[60] As a new pair, the Polii–Jauhari partnership were considered successful at the Super Series stage, they were the semi-finalists in Singapore Open; quarter-finalists in All England, Indonesia Open, and China Masters. As for the Grand Prix Gold event, the pair were the finalists in the Macau and Indonesia Grand Prix Gold.[61] She also was the quarter-finalists at the Asian Championships both in the women's doubles with Jauhari and the mixed doubles with Ahmad,[62] and part of the national team that won the bronze medal at the Uber Cup and Asian Games.[10] At the end of the season, she was ranked as women's doubles world number 9 in the BWF World ranking,[61] and number 8 in the Super Series ranking, made her able to compete at the Super Series Finals in Taipei,[63] but did not advance to the semi-final, after placed third in the group stage.[64]

In 2011, Polii alongside Meiliana Jauhari have not been able to win a title. Her best results at the Super Series event was the semi-finalists in India Open;[65] also quarter-finalists in Singapore and Indonesia Open.[66][67] In the second round of Indonesia Open, a Super Series Premier event, Polii received a yellow card by umpire, for delaying time during the close match against Ma Jin and Pan Pan.[68] At the Grand Prix event, she was the finalists in Chinese Taipei Open; semi-finalists in Malaysia and Swiss Open.[65][69] Together with Jauhari, she competed at the World Championships in London. The duo stopped in the quarter-finals to Miyuki Maeda and Satoko Suetsuna, made their head-to-head record deficit to 0–4.[65][70][71] Polii was part of the national team that won the bronze medal at the Sudirman Cup, where Indonesia finished in the semi-finals to Denmark with a score of 1–3.[72]

In 2012, Polii started the season as the quarter-finalists in Korea Open Super Series Premier with her partner Meiliana Jauhari.[73] She later had to defeat in the early round of some tournaments, including the Super Series event of Malaysia, All England, and India Open.[74][75][76] In June, she reached the semi-finals of Indonesia and Singapore Open.[69] She managed to reduce the head-to-head record against the Japanese pair Miyuki Maeda and Satoko Suetsuna to 1–4, after she and Jauhari beat them in quarter-finals of Indonesia Open.[77]

At the 2012 Summer Olympics, Polii and her partner Meiliana Jauhari, along with Jung Kyung-eun and Kim Ha-na, Ha Jung-eun and Kim Min-jung of South Korea, and Wang Xiaoli and Yu Yang of China were disqualified from the competition for "not using one's best efforts to win a match" and "conducting oneself in a manner that is clearly abusive or detrimental to the sport" following matches the previous evening during which they threw the match.[78] Greysia Polii and her partner Meiliana Jauhari played against South Korea's Ha Jung-eun and Kim Min-jung.[79] Indonesia filed an appeal to the case, but it was withdrawn.[78]

2013–2015: First Grand Prix Gold, Super Series, and Asian Games championEdit

In 2013, Polii started the season with Meiliana Jauhari, but could not give a good performance, after defeated in the initial round of Korea and Malaysia Open.[80][81] Polii later paired with youngster Anggia Shitta Awanda, the silver medalists at the 2011 World Junior Championships.[69][82] Polii-Awanda partnerships did not last long, since the duo could not bonded their individual skills, and their best result in first 4 tournaments was the quarter-finalists in New Zealand Open.[83][84] In March, Polii was elected to serve four-year terms as a member of BWF Athletes' Commission to represent the needs and views of athletes to the BWF council and committees.[6]

In preparation for Indonesia team to Sudirman Cup in Kuala Lumpur, Polii tried to be paired again with Nitya Krishinda Maheswari.[85] She and Maheswari finally made their debut in Kuala Lumpur,[86] and managed to contribute one point for Indonesia in their inaugural match against India.[87] At the second tournament for Polii and Maheswari after four years separated,[88] she finally won her first Grand Prix Gold title in Thailand Open. She and Maheswari beat Japanese pair Yuriko Miki and Koharu Yonemoto in the final with the score of 21–7, 21–13.[89] At the Super Series event, she later finished as semi-finalists in Singapore and French Open;[90][91] also quarter-finalists in Indonesia Open and China Masters.[92][93] In French Open, she and Maheswari beat world number one the first seeded from China Wang Xiaoli and Yu Yang in close rubber-games of 21–17, 14–21, 23–21.[91] In December, she won her third women's doubles silver medal at the Southeast Asian Games held in Myanmar.[58]

In 2014, Polii began the season finished as semi-finalist in Korea Open and quarter-finalist in Malaysia Open with Nitya Krishinda Maheswari.[94][95] In March, she became the finalist in Swiss Open Grand Prix Gold beat the first seeded Christinna Pedersen and Kamilla Rytter Juhl in the quarter-finals; the 7th seeded Luo Ying and Luo Yu in the semi finals, and later she and Maheswari were defeated by the 2nd seeded Bao Yixin and Tang Jinhua 21–19, 16–21, 13–21.[96][97] In last four meeting against Bao and Tang, the match always ended with rubber-games, and after lost the match in Swiss, the head-to-head record between the pairs deficit to 0–4.[98] At the quarter-finals of the Singapore Open, she and Maheswari were defeated for fifth time by Bao and Tang, this time they lost in a close straight games 20–22, 20–22.[98][99] In May, she participated at the Uber Cup held in New Delhi, but the team finished in the quarter-finals.[100] In June, she competed in Indonesia Open in the women's doubles with Maheswari and mixed doubles with Kevin Sanjaya Sukamuljo. In both events, she stopped in the second round, but in the mixed doubles, she and Sukamuljo were able to surprised the competition by beating the defending champions and world number one Zhang Nan and Zhao Yunlei in the first round with the score of 15–21, 21–18, 23–21.[101]

In July 2014, Polii claimed her second BWF Grand Prix Gold title with Nitya Krishinda Maheswari in Chinese Taipei Open beat Wang Xiaoli and Yu Yang in final.[102] She qualified to compete in World Championships in Copenhagen, but lost to Reika Kakiiwa and Miyuki Maeda in quarter-finals.[103] In September, Polii won the women's doubles gold medal at the Asian Games in Incheon, South Korea, partnered with Maheswari. Enroute to the gold medal, she and Maheswari beat 3rd seeds Kakiiwa and Maeda in quarter-finals, 2nd seeds Tian Qing and Zhao Yunlei in semi-finals, and 1st seeds Misaki Matsutomo and Ayaka Takahashi in final.[104] After finished as quarter-finalist in China Open, and semi-finalists in Hong Kong Open, she and Maheswari played in Dubai World Superseries Finals, but had to retire from the competition due to injury suffered by Maheswari in the opening match against Kakiiwa and Maeda.[105]

In 2015, Polii opened the season as quarter-finalists in Malaysia Masters partnered with Nitya Krishinda Maheswari.[106] She and her partner also finished in quarter-finals of All England, Malaysia, and Australia Open.[107][108][109] In May, she was part of the Indonesia team that finished in the semi-finals and won the bronze medal of Sudirman Cup in Dongguan, China.[110] In June, she and Maheswari made it to the final of Indonesia Open, but they were not able to win the title after lost to Tian Qing and Tang Jinhua in final.[111] Polii and Maheswari managed to retain their title in Chinese Taipei Open after beat world number one Misaki Matsutomo and Ayaka Takahashi in semi-finals, and the second seeded world number 3 Luo Ying and Luo Yu in final.[112][113]

In August, Polii and Maheswari won a bronze medal in World Championships in Jakarta.[114] A month later, they then captured their first Super Series title in Korea Open.[115] At several Super Series tournaments at the end of 2015, she finished as semi-finalists in French, Hong Kong, and Dubai World Superseries Finals,[116][117][118] also finalists in Grand Prix Gold event in Indonesian Masters.[119] She and Maheswari ended the season as world number 3 in BWF World ranking.[120]

2016: World number 2, and Rio OlympicsEdit

 
Polii and Maheswari at the quarter-finals of 2016 French Open against Li Yinhui and Huang Dongping

In January, Polii and Nitya Krishinda Maheswari reached a career high as world number 2 in the women's doubles.[11] She and Maheswari started the season in March, and finished as semi finalist in German Open lost to Thai pair Puttita Supajirakul and Sapsiree Taerattanachai in close rubber games.[121] In April, the duo also reached the semi-finals in India and Malaysia Open,[122][123] and then they won their second Super Series title together in Singapore Open, as they did not step on court, after their opponent Misaki Matsutomo and Ayaka Takahashi withdrew from the final match due to injury suffered by Matsutomo in the semi-finals.[122][124] Polii and Maheswasi won the bronze medal in Asian Championships held in Wuhan, lost the match to Naoko Fukuman and Kurumi Yonao in close rubber games with the score of 21–13, 19–21, 22–24. The match between two pairs ended-up in two hour, 41 minute, as they made a record as the longest badminton match ever.[125] In May, she alongside Indonesia women's team competed in Uber Cup in Kunshan, China, but the team stopped in the quarter-finals to South Korea.[126] In June, Polii and Maheswari finished as runner-up in Australian Open defeated by Bao Yixin and Chen Qingchen.[127]

She made her second appearance at the Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, this time with Maheswari. The duo won three matches in the group stage and advanced to the knocked-out stage.[128] In the quarter-finals, they lost to Chinese pair Tang Yuanting and Yu Yang in straight games 11–21, 14–21.[129] At the European tour in October, she and her partner reached the semi-finals in Denmark and quarter-finals in French Open.[130] The duo were qualified for the BWF Superseries Finals. However, they withdrew from the tournament due to Maheswari's scheduled knee surgery and their position was replaced by Vivian Hoo and Woon Khe Wei.[131]

2017: New partner, French Open and second Thailand Open titleEdit

Due to injury suffered by Maheswari, Polii tried to be partnered with Rosyita Eka Putri Sari and Rizki Amelia Pradipta.[132][133] Together with Putri Sari, she reached the semi-finals in Thailand Masters, lost to Chen Qingchen and Jia Yifan,[134] while with Pradipta, the duo failed in the second round of European tour in German, All England and Swiss Open.[135][136] In May, Polii then partnered with Apriani Rahayu, and they compete as a new pair at the Sudirman Cup in Gold Coast, Australia.[137] Even though they had only been paired for about a month, the duo won their first title in Thailand Open after defeated the hosts pair Chayanit Chaladchalam and Phataimas Muenwong in straight games 21–12, 21–12 in the final.[138] They also won the Superseries title at the French Open, after they were paired together in just five months.[139] Another achievements achieved by Polii and Rahayu in 2017 were runner-up in Hong Kong,[140] semi-finalists in New Zealand,[141] and quarter-finalists in Korea Open.[142] Polii also helped Indonesia women's team won the bronze medal at the Southeast Asian Games held in Kuala Lumpur,[143] unfortunately, in the individual women's doubles event, she and Rahayu lost in the first round to eventual champion Jongkolphan Kititharakul and Rawinda Prajongjai of Thailand.[58] Since the Polii and Rahayu partnership was first paired in May, they reached a career high as world number 10 in BWF World rankings in November.[144]

2018: India Open and third Thailand Open titleEdit

In January, Polii and Apriyani Rahayu began the season finished as runner-up in Indonesia Masters lost to second seeded Misaki Matsutomo and Ayaka Takahashi in final.[145] A month later, the duo played as the third seeds in India Open won the title after beat the first seeded Kamilla Rytter Juhl and Christinna Pedersen in semi-finals, and the 2nd seeded Jongkolphan Kititharakul and Rawinda Prajongjai in final.[146] She featured in Indonesia women's team bronze medalist at the Asia Team Championships held in Alor Setar and quarter-finalists in Uber Cup in Bangkok.[147][148] In July, she and her partner lost in the quarter-finals of Indonesia Open to Yuki Fukushima and Sayaka Hirota,[149] but a week later, she won her third Thailand Open title, and became the second title for Polii and Rahayu in Thailand, as they came in as defending champions, having won the event when it was a Grand Prix Gold last year.[150] In August, the duo won the bronze medal at the World Championships in Nanjing,[151] also another bronze medals at the Asian Games in the women's doubles and team events.[152][153] In the remaining of 2019 tour, she and Rahayu only reached the semi-finals in Japan, China, Denmark, French, Hong Kong, and quarter-finals in Fuzhou China Open.[154][155] The duo achieved their career high as world number 3 at the BWF rankings in September.[156]

2019–2020: Second India Open, first Southeast Asian Games and home soil titleEdit

Polii opened the 2019 season as finalist in Malaysia Masters with Apriyani Rahayu.[157] In semi-finals, they beat their arch-rivals Misaki Matsutomo and Ayaka Takahashi in close rubber games, decrease their head-to-head record to 2–8.[158][159] A week later, they again lost to Matsutomo and Takahashi in Indonesia Masters. Although, they have led 18–10, but the duo lost the first round in 20–22, and the match ended in close rubber games.[160] In March, she and Rahayu stopped in quarter-finals of German and All England Open.[161][162] Polii and Rahayu then clinched their second India Open title defeat Chow Mei Kuan and Lee Meng Yean in the final.[163] In May, she alongside Indonesia team finished as semi-finalists in Sudirman Cup in Nanning, settled for the bronze medal.[164] In June, she and Rahayu advanced to the semi-finals of Australian Open after beat the first seeded, world number one Mayu Matsumoto and Wakana Nagahara in quarter-finals, but the duo were beaten by Chinese pair Chen Qingchen and Jia Yifan, made it the fifth defeat in seven meetings between them.[165] At the World Championships in Basel, Switzerland, she and partner won the bronze medal, after defeated in the semi-finals to eventual champion Matsumoto and Nagahara.[166] After the World Championships, her coach, Eng Hian, evaluated that she and Rahayu have decreased their performance. In the end of 2019 season, their best results were only the semi-finalists in Chinese Taipei Open, after that, they often lost in the initial stage.[167] She finally won her first women's doubles gold medal at the Southeast Asian Games, since making her debut at the Games 14 years ago. She and Rahayu defeated Chayanit Chaladchalam and Phataimas Muenwong of Thailand 21–3, 21–18.[58]

In 2020, Polii and Apriyani Rahayu who ranked as world number eight started their tour in Malaysia Masters. At that tournament, they finished as semi-finalists defeated by Chinese pair Li Wenmei and Zheng Yu in rubber games.[168] A week later in Indonesia Masters, Polii won her first ever international title in Indonesia, after she and Rahayu triumphing in a thrilling match against Maiken Fruergaard and Sara Thygesen of Denmark.[169] In February, she won her second title of the year by winning the Barcelona Spain Masters. In the final, she and Rahayu defeated Gabriela and Stefani Stoeva of Bulgaria in rubber games.[170]

AchievementsEdit

BWF World ChampionshipsEdit

Women's doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result
2019 St. Jakobshalle,
Basel, Switzerland
  Apriyani Rahayu   Mayu Matsumoto
  Wakana Nagahara
12–21, 19–21   Bronze
2018 Nanjing Youth Olympic Sports Park,
Nanjing, China
  Apriyani Rahayu   Mayu Matsumoto
  Wakana Nagahara
12–21, 21–23   Bronze
2015 Istora Senayan,
Jakarta, Indonesia
  Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Tian Qing
  Zhao Yunlei
8–21, 16–21   Bronze

Asian GamesEdit

Women's doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result
2018 Istora Gelora Bung Karno,
Jakarta, Indonesia
  Apriyani Rahayu   Misaki Matsutomo
  Ayaka Takahashi
15–21, 17–21   Bronze
2014 Gyeyang Gymnasium,
Incheon, South Korea
  Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Misaki Matsutomo
  Ayaka Takahashi
21–15, 21–9   Gold (1)

Asian ChampionshipsEdit

Women's doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result
2016 Wuhan Sports Center Gymnasium,
Wuhan, China
  Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Naoko Fukuman
  Kurumi Yonao
21–13, 19–21, 22–24   Bronze
2005 Gachibowli Indoor Stadium,
Hyderabad, India
  Jo Novita   Kumiko Ogura
  Reiko Shiota
10–15, 4–15   Bronze

Southeast Asian GamesEdit

Women's doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result
2019 Muntinlupa Sports Complex,
Metro Manila, Philippines
  Apriyani Rahayu   Chayanit Chaladchalam
  Phataimas Muenwong
21–3, 21–18   Gold (1)
2013 Wunna Theikdi Indoor Stadium,
Naypyidaw, Myanmar
  Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Woon Khe Wei
  Vivian Hoo
17–21, 21–18, 17–21   Silver
2007 Wongchawalitkul University,
Nakhon Ratchasima, Thailand
  Jo Novita   Liliyana Natsir
  Vita Marissa
15–21, 14–21   Silver
2005 PhilSports Arena,
Metro Manila, Philippines
  Jo Novita   Wong Pei Tty
  Chin Eei Hui
12–15, 15–9, 13–15   Silver

IBF World Junior ChampionshipsEdit

Girls' doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result
2004 Minoru Arena,
Richmond, Canada
  Heni Budiman   Tian Qing
  Yu Yang
1–15, 2–15   Bronze

Mixed doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result
2004 Minoru Arena,
Richmond, Canada
  Muhammad Rijal   He Hanbin
  Yu Yang
12–15, 12–15   Silver

Asian Junior ChampionshipsEdit

Girls' doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result
2005 Tennis Indoor Senayan,
Jakarta, Indonesia
  Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Cheng Shu
  Liao Jingmei
15–7, 15–17, 13–15   Bronze

BWF World Tour (5 titles, 2 runners-up)Edit

The BWF World Tour, announced on 19 March 2017 and implemented in 2018,[171] 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.[172]

Women's doubles

Year Tournament Level Partner Opponent Score Result
2020 Spain Masters (1) Super 300   Apriyani Rahayu   Gabriela Stoeva
  Stefani Stoeva
18–21, 22–20, 21–17   Champion
2020 Indonesia Masters (1) Super 500   Apriyani Rahayu   Maiken Fruergaard
  Sara Thygesen
18–21, 21–11, 23–21   Champion
2019 India Open (2) Super 500   Apriyani Rahayu   Chow Mei Kuan
  Lee Meng Yean
21–11, 25–23   Champion
2019 Malaysia Masters Super 500   Apriyani Rahayu   Yuki Fukushima
  Sayaka Hirota
21–18, 16–21, 16–21   Runner-up
2018 Thailand Open (3) Super 500   Apriyani Rahayu   Misaki Matsutomo
  Ayaka Takahashi
21–13, 21–10   Champion
2018 India Open (1) Super 500   Apriyani Rahayu   Jongkolphan Kititharakul
  Rawinda Prajongjai
21–18, 21–15   Champion
2018 Indonesia Masters Super 500   Apriyani Rahayu   Misaki Matsutomo
  Ayaka Takahashi
17–21, 12–21   Runner-up

BWF Superseries (3 titles, 6 runners-up)Edit

The BWF Superseries, launched on 14 December 2006 and implemented in 2007,[173] is a series of elite badminton tournaments, sanctioned by Badminton World Federation (BWF). BWF Superseries has two level such as Superseries and Superseries Premier. A season of Superseries features twelve tournaments around the world, which introduced since 2011,[174] with successful players invited to the World Superseries Finals held at the year end.

Women's doubles

Year Tournament Partner Opponent Score Result
2017 Hong Kong Open   Apriyani Rahayu   Chen Qingchen
  Jia Yifan
21–14, 16–21, 15–21   Runner-up
2017 French Open (1)   Apriyani Rahayu   Lee So-hee
  Shin Seung-chan
21–17, 21–15   Champion
2016 Australian Open   Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Bao Yixin
  Chen Qingchen
21–23, 17–21   Runner-up
2016 Singapore Open (1)   Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Ayaka Takahashi
  Misaki Matsutomo
Walkover   Champion
2015 Korea Open (1)   Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Chang Ye-na
  Lee So-hee
21–15, 21–18   Champion
2015 Indonesia Open   Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Tang Jinhua
  Tian Qing
11–21, 10–21   Runner-up
2009 Singapore Open   Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Zhang Yawen
  Zhao Tingting
14–21, 13–21   Runner-up
2007 Malaysia Open   Vita Marissa   Gao Ling
  Huang Sui
21–19, 12–21, 11–21   Runner-up

Mixed doubles

Year Tournament Partner Opponent Score Result
2007 Swiss Open   Muhammad Rijal   Lee Yong-dae
  Lee Hyo-jung
21–14, 16–21, 18–21   Runner-up
     BWF Superseries Finals tournament
     BWF Superseries Premier tournament
     BWF Superseries tournament

BWF Grand Prix (5 titles, 6 runners-up)Edit

The BWF Grand Prix has two levels, the BWF Grand Prix and Grand Prix Gold. It is a series of badminton tournaments sanctioned by the Badminton World Federation (BWF) since 2007. The World Badminton Grand Prix has been sanctioned by the International Badminton Federation since 1983.

Women's doubles

Year Tournament Partner Opponent Score Result
2017 Thailand Open (2)   Apriyani Rahayu   Chayanit Chaladchalam
  Phataimas Muenwong
21–12, 21–12   Champion
2015 Indonesian Masters   Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Tang Yuanting
  Yu Yang
18–21, 11–21   Runner-up
2015 Chinese Taipei Open (2)   Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Luo Ying
  Luo Yu
21–17, 21–17   Champion
2014 Chinese Taipei Open (1)   Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Wang Xiaoli
  Yu Yang
21–18, 21–11   Champion
2014 Swiss Open   Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Bao Yixin
  Tang Jinhua
21–19, 16–21, 13–21   Runner-up
2013 Thailand Open (1)   Nitya Krishinda Maheswari   Yuriko Miki
  Koharu Yonemoto
21–7, 21–13   Champion
2011 Chinese Taipei Open   Meiliana Jauhari   Ha Jung-eun
  Kim Min-jung
21–14, 18–21, 0–2 retired   Runner-up
2010 Indonesian Masters   Meiliana Jauhari   Luo Ying
  Luo Yu
21–11, 18–21, 11–21   Runner-up
2010 Macau Open   Meiliana Jauhari   Cheng Wen-hsing
  Chien Yu-chin
21–16, 18–21, 16–21   Runner-up
2006 Philippines Open (1)   Jo Novita   Endang Nursugianti
  Rani Mundiasti
21–16, 21–13   Champion
2006 Korea Open   Jo Novita   Zhang Jiewen
  Yang Wei
10–21, 11–21   Runner-up
     BWF Grand Prix Gold tournament
     BWF & IBF Grand Prix tournament

Performance timelineEdit

National teamEdit

  • Junior level
Team Events 2004 2005
Asian Junior Championships   Bronze   Bronze
World Junior Championships   Bronze N/A
  • Senior level
Team Events 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020
Southeast Asian Games N/A   Bronze N/A   Gold N/A   Silver N/A A N/A A N/A   Bronze N/A   Silver N/A
Asia Team Championships N/A QF N/A   Bronze N/A QF
Asian Games N/A R N/A   Bronze N/A QF N/A   Bronze N/A
Uber Cup DF N/A A N/A   Silver N/A   Bronze N/A QF N/A QF N/A QF N/A QF N/A
Sudirman Cup N/A   Silver N/A   Silver N/A   Bronze N/A   Bronze N/A QF N/A   Bronze N/A GS N/A   Bronze N/A

Individual competitionsEdit

  • Junior level
Events 2004 2005
Asian Junior Championships QF (GD)
R2 (XD)
  Bronze
World Junior Championships   Bronze (GD)
  Silver (XD)
N/A
  • Senior level
Events 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020
Southeast Asian Games N/A   Silver N/A   Silver N/A QF N/A A N/A   Silver N/A A N/A R1 N/A   Gold N/A
Asian Championships R2   Bronze A QF (WD)
R2 (XD)
A QF (WD)
QF (XD)
A R1 A R2   Bronze A QF R1
Asian Games N/A R16 N/A R16 N/A   Gold N/A   Bronze N/A
World Championships N/A A R3 R2 (WD)
R3 (XD)
N/A R3 A QF N/A A QF   Bronze N/A A   Bronze   Bronze N/A
Olympic Games A N/A A N/A DQ N/A QF N/A
Tournament 2018 2019 2020 Best
BWF World Tour
  Malaysia Masters A F SF F (2019)
  Indonesia Masters F SF W W (2020)
  Spain Masters A W W (2020)
  German Open A QF A SF (2016)
  All England Open R1 QF R1 QF (2007, 2008, 2010, 2015, 2019)
  India Open W W Q W (2018, 2019)
  Malaysia Open A R2 Q F (2007)
  Singapore Open A Q W (2016)
  Australian Open A SF F (2016)
  Indonesia Open QF R2 F (2015)
  Japan Open SF QF SF (2009, 2018)
  Thailand Open W QF W (2013, 2017, 2018)
  Chinese Taipei Open A SF W (2014, 2015)
  China Open SF QF SF (2018)
  Korea Open w/d R2 W (2015)
  Denmark Open SF R2 SF (2006, 2008, 2016, 2018)
  French Open SF R2 W (2017)
  Fuzhou China Open QF R1 QF (2008, 2010, 2013, 2018)
  Hong Kong Open SF w/d F (2017)
  BWF World Tour Finals GS GS SF (2008, 2015)
Year-end Ranking[175] 4 8 2
Tournament 2018 2019 2020 Best
Tournament 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 Best
BWF Super Series
  All England Open QF (WD)
R1 (XD)
QF (WD)
R1 (XD)
R1 QF (WD) R1 R2 R2 R1 (WD) QF(WD)
R2 (XD)
R1 R2 QF (2007, 2008, 2010, 2015)
  Swiss Open SF (WD)
F (XD)
R2 (WD) R2 A GPG F (2007) (XD)
  India Open N/A GPG SF R2 A R1 (WD) A SF A SF (2011, 2016)
  Malaysia Open F (WD)
R1 (XD)
R2 (WD)
R1 (XD)
A w/d R1 R1 QF (WD) QF (WD) SF A F (2007)
  Singapore Open QF (WD)
R2 (XD)
R2 (WD)
R2 (XD)
F SF (WD)
R2 (XD)
QF SF SF QF (WD) A W A W (2016)
  Australian Open IC/IS GPG A QF (WD) F A F (2016)
  Indonesia Open R2 (WD)
R1 (XD)
QF (WD)
R2 (XD)
R2 QF (WD)
R2 (XD)
QF SF QF R2 (WD)
R2 (XD)
F (WD) R2 R2 F (2015)
  Japan Open A QF (WD)
QF (XD)
SF R2 (WD) R2 A R2 A QF (WD) A R2 SF (2009)
  Korea Open R2 (WD)
R2 (XD)
R1 (WD)
QF (XD)
A R1 QF R2 SF (WD) W (WD) A QF W (2015)
  China Masters R1 (WD)
R1 (XD)
R1 (WD)
QF (XD)
A QF (WD) A QF GPG QF (2008, 2010, 2013)
  Denmark Open R1 (WD) SF (WD)
R2 (XD)
R2 A R1 A R1 A R1 (WD) SF R1 SF (2006, 2008, 2016)
  French Open SF (WD) R2 (WD)
R1 (XD)
SF A R1 A SF A SF (WD) QF W W (2017)
  China Open R1 (WD) A R1 A R2 QF (WD) R2 (WD) w/d R1 QF (2005, 2014)
  Hong Kong Open R2 (WD) A A R2 (WD) A R2 A SF (WD) SF (WD) w/d F F (2017)
BWF Super Series Finals N/A SF (WD) NQ GS (WD) NQ ret SF w/d NQ SF (2008, 2015)
Year-end Ranking 12 9 (WD)
93 (XD)
8 14 12 8 (WD)
183 (XD)
3 (WD)
238 (XD)
5 11 2 (WD)
Tournament 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 Best
Tournament 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 Best
BWF Grand Prix and Grand Prix Gold
  Malaysia Masters N/A A SF A QF (WD) A SF (2011)
  Thailand Masters N/A A SF SF (2017)
  German Open A QF (WD)
QF (XD)
A R2 R1 A R2 (WD) SF R2 SF (2016)
  India Open N/A R2 (WD)
QF (XD)
A SS QF (2008)
  Swiss Open SS SF R2 A F A R2 F (2007, 2014)
  Australian Open IC/IS A R2 R2 SS R2 (2012, 2013)
  New Zealand Open A N/A A N/A QF A SF SF (2017)
  Chinese Taipei Open A R2 A QF F A W (WD)
R1 (XD)
W (WD) A W (2014, 2015)
  Thailand Open R2 A N/A A W N/A w/d A W W (2013, 2017)
  Philippines Open SF (WD)
R2 (XD)
N/A R2 N/A W (2006)
  Dutch Open QF A QF (2007)
  Macau Open A F QF R1 A F (2010)
  Indonesia Masters N/A F w/d A QF A F A N/A F (2010, 2015)
Year-end Ranking 12 9 (WD)
93 (XD)
8 14 12 8 (WD)
183 (XD)
3 (WD)
238 (XD)
5 11 2 (WD)
Tournament 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 Best
Tournament 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Best
IBF World Grand Prix
  China Open A QF A QF (2005)
  All England Open A R2 (WD) R2 (2006)
  Indonesia Open R1 (WD)
Q1 (XD)
R2 (WD)
R1 (XD)
Q3 (WD)
R1 (XD)
R2 (WD) R1 QF (WD)
R2 (XD)
QF (2006)
  Malaysia Open A QF (WD) A QF (2004)
  Thailand Open A N/A A R2 (WD) A R2 (2004)
  Singapore Open A w/d SF QF (WD)
SF (XD)
SF (2005, 2006)
  Philippines Open N/A W (WD)
SF (XD)
W (2006)
  Chinese Taipei Open N/A A QF (WD) A QF (2004)
  Macau Open N/A IS N/A QF (WD)
R2 (XD)
QF (2006)
  Korea Open A F (WD)
R2 (XD)
F (2006)
  Hong Kong Open A N/A A N/A SF R2 (WD)
R1 (XD)
SF (2005)
  Japan Open A R2 R2 (WD)
R2 (XD)
R2 (2006)
  German Open A R1 A R1 (2005)
  Swiss Open A SF A SF (2005)
  Denmark Open A SF SF (2006)

Record against selected opponentsEdit

Record against year-end Finals finalists, World Championships semi-finalists, and Olympic quarter-finalists.[176]

Apriyani RahayuEdit

Players M W L Diff.
  Chen Qingchen & Jia Yifan 9 3 6 –3
  Du Yue & Li Yinhui 6 3 3 0
  Christinna Pedersen & Kamilla Rytter Juhl 2 1 1 0
  Yuki Fukushima & Sayaka Hirota 9 2 7 –5
  Mayu Matsumoto & Wakana Nagahara 5 1 4 –3
  Misaki Matsutomo & Ayaka Takahashi 12 2 10 –8
  Shiho Tanaka & Koharu Yonemoto 4 3 1 +2
  Vivian Hoo Kah Mun & Woon Khe Wei 1 0 1 –1
  Chang Ye-na & Lee So-hee 1 0 1 –1
  Lee So-hee & Shin Seung-chan 4 3 1 +2

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External linksEdit