Wang Zheng Ming in 2010.
|Born||16 February 1990|
Guangzhou, Guangdong, China
|Height||1.83 m (6 ft 0 in)|
|Retired||9 September 2016|
|Highest ranking||6 (24 July 2014)|
A World Junior & Asian Junior Champion two years earlier, 2010 was Wang's breakthrough year on the international badminton scene. His most impressive achievements were finishing runner-up to his idol Lin Dan in the Asian Championships and reaching the semi-finals of the China Masters BWF Superseries event. By the end of the year, Wang's ranking had risen over 200 places to 43rd.
Wang reached the quarter-finals of the first Superseries Premier event, the Korea Open, registering an impressive 21–11, 21–14 victory over reigning World Champion Chen Jin along the way. Wang also reached the semi-finals of the Singapore Open beating former Olympic and two-time Asian games winner Taufik Hidayat.
In March, Wang won his first senior international title, the Swiss Open, beating compatriot Du Pengyu in the final 21–18 21–18. Wang lost in the third round of the 2013 BWF World Championships in August from first seed Malaysian Lee Chong Wei. In September, at his home China in the city of Changzhou, Wang won his first Superseries event, the China Masters, beating the Dane Jan Ø. Jørgensen 21–13, 16–21, 23–21 in a grueling semi-final match and then Korean qualifier Son Wan-ho in another close 3 games final 11–22, 21–14, 24–22. Again at his home country in October, he lost the final of the East Asian Games in Tianjin from compatriot Du Pengyu. In November, Wang also reached the final of his first Superseries Premier event, the China Open in Shanghai, along the way beating fifth seed Tommy Sugiarto from Indonesia 21–15, 14–21, 21–18 in the 3rd round, compatriot and 3rd seed Du Pengyu 21–17, 21–8 in the quarterfinals, Japanese talent Kento Momota 22–20, 9–21, 21–6 in the semi-final and ultimately losing to compatriot Chen Long in a 3 games final 21–19, 8–21, 14–21.
In April 2014, Wang wins the China Masters in Changzhou beating compatriot Huang Yuxiang 22–20, 21–19 in the finals.
|2010||Siri Fort Indoor Stadium, New Delhi, India||Lin Dan||17–21, 15–21||Silver|
|2013||Taipei Arena, Taipei, Chinese Taipei||Du Pengyu||16–21, 6–11 retired||Bronze|
|2015||Wuhan Sports Center Gymnasium, Wuhan, China||Lin Dan||14–21, 17–21||Bronze|
East Asian GamesEdit
|2013||Binhai New Area Dagang Gymnasium, Tianjin, China||Du Pengyu||20–22, 17–21||Silver|
BWF World Junior ChampionshipsEdit
|2008||Badminton Hall Shree Shiv Chhatrapati, Pune, India||Gao Huan||21–13, 21–16||Gold|
Asian Junior ChampionshipsEdit
|2008||Stadium Juara, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia||Park Sung-min||21–10, 21–14||Gold|
The BWF Superseries, launched on 14 December 2006 and implemented in 2007, 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, with successful players invited to the Superseries Finals held at the year end.
|2012||Singapore Open||Boonsak Ponsana||18–21, 19–21||Runner-up|
|2012||China Open||Chen Long||19–21, 18–21||Runner-up|
|2013||China Masters||Son Wan-ho||11–21, 21–14, 24–22||Winner|
|2013||China Open||Chen Long||21–19, 8–21, 14–21||Runner-up|
|2014||French Open||Chou Tien-chen||21–10, 23–25, 19–21||Runner-up|
BWF Grand PrixEdit
|2010||Korea Masters||Bao Chunlai||21–23, 18–21||Runner-up|
|2011||Bitburger Open||Hans-Kristian Vittinghus||18–21, 10–21||Runner-up|
|2013||Swiss Open||Du Pengyu||21–18, 21–18||Winner|
|2014||Chinese Taipei Open||Lin Dan||19–21, 14–21||Runner-up|
|2015||China Masters||Huang Yuxiang||22–20, 21–19||Winner|