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Huidji See - 2011 WPA World Ten Ball Champion
 Posted on Tuesday, May 10 2011 @ 09:00:14 UTCby admin
10 Ball 2011 World Ten Ball Championship
World Trade Center
Roxas Boulevard,
Cultural Center Complex
Manila Bay Area
Metro Manila
Philippines
www.rayasports.com
www.wpa-pool.com - live scoring - brackets
www.starbilliards.com.ph - Final video part 1 - Final video part 2

10-15 May 2011


Huidji See - 2011 WPA World Ten Ball Champion

See the New World Ten Ball Champion

The finals was a race to 11 games between See and Fu. Fu had the advantage of the warmer arm having just completed his win over Biado. But See took the first rack and looked at ease. His demeanor stayed on an even keel as he moved out to a 3-1 lead and made no mistakes. Soon See had moved out to a 4-1 lead. But in the next rack Fu played a safe that had See kicking at the 5 ball. He made the hit but left a shot and Fu got out form there to narrow the gap a bit to 4-2. Fu missed his shot on the 2 ball in the next rack and See easily claimed it to lead 5-2. Every thing was working now for See. Every break found one of the two balls in the second row falling into a side pocket. He made a nifty combo on the 2 ball to get the next rack going and continued until he played what appeared to be a very effective safety. But Fu jumped two balls and made the 5 in the side. He could not convert the 6 ball though and See came back to the table to finish off that rack and lead 6-2. The door was beginning to close on Fu.

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In rack eight Fu played a great safety that left See unable to contact the 1 ball. Fu got ball-in-hand and took the rack to bring our score to 6-3. He got down to the 7 ball in the next rack and looked good to run out but missed the 7 in the corner and See took it out instead to increase his lead to 7-3. Fu got to the table early in the next rack and stayed there. He had no intention of giving up on this championship. At 7-4 and breaking it was not at all a tall order to get back into the match. Fu broke and ran the next rack. When he repeated that performance in the next rack he drew within one game and the light returned to his eyes. But See would not shake and took the next game to bring us to 8-6. Fu took the next rack and now we had a real fight going as both players seemed at ease at the table. Fu left a shot on the 2 ball in the next rack and See moved into position to take the game as everything had a pocket. See did his work and led 9-7.

The next rack got off to a bit of a slow start as the table demanded an exchange of safeties. First opportunity went to Fu and he made the most of it with a tough cut down the rail on the 4 ball that enabled him to claim the rack. A maximum of four games was now left to determine our champion. Fu attempted a safety on the 2 ball in the next game but failed to drive anything to a rail and gave up ball-in-hand to See. See took it all the way home to land on the hill at 10-8. For once See came up dry on the break. But Fu missed a bank on the 3 ball and left an open spread for See to grab. He swept the rack easily and sank to his knees with joy to accept his first World Title.


Huidji See - Netherlands

The Semi-Finals

Huidji See began our first semi-final match with a 4-2 lead over Yukio Akakariyama in the race to 9 games. A behind-the-back shot on the 9 ball left him a bit rough on the 10 in the next rack but he was able to put it away in the corner pocket to go 5-2. See missed a cut on the 1 ball in the next rack but Akakariyama could not capitalize on the opportunity as he missed the shot he had to bring See back into play. But See also missed the 1 and Akakariyama played a safe that left only a bank into the corner. See jawed it and Akakariyama had the chance he needed to get going and gain some confidence and poise. But he fell out of line on the 2 ball and again a safety was in order. He failed to snooker See but left only a bank or a safety opportunity. See chose the safety and Akakariyama missed his jump shot. See looked to clean up but scratched on the 6 ball and left Akakariyama a road map out. He would not falter from here and brought the score closer at 5-3 as the nerves began to show in the arena.

Akakariyama broke and ran the next rack and our margin was down to a single game. He played a great safe on the 1 ball in the next rack that gained him ball-in-hand and, with that, he sailed through the rack that tied us at 5 games apiece. Now it was a short race to four games to determine who would gain entry to the finals. Akakariyama made his first shot in the next rack but was snookered from the 2 ball by the 3. He made a good hit but See was able to put an in-jail safety on him. Akakariyama fouled his shot with no hit and See had the opportunity he needed. He went through the rack easily to lead 6-5. See them made three balls on the next snap and faced an open table that he managed cleanly to lead 7-5. See again made three balls on the break and things began to look impossible for Akakariyama as he was just not getting to the table at all. In moments the score was 8-5. He did get to the table n the next rack but not with any golden opportunities. He played a safe on the 2 ball trying to create one but See jumped, made the hit, and left him tough. Akakariyama made a very thin cut on the 2 ball to get going and knew that to win from here he would have to keep See in his chair. But he had no decent chance at the 3 ball and had to play safe. See returned the favor and Akakariyama pocketed the 3 in the wrong pocket to give See the option of shooting or returning him to the table. See gave the table back. A brief exchange of safeties ensued that left Akakariyama with the first opportunity to find a pocket. But the 8 ball was snuggled up next to the 9 and could not be massaged away. Akakariyama had no choice but to play safe with only three balls left on the table. See missed the shot on the 8 with which he was left but left only a bank into the side that Akakariyama could not convert. See should have been out from there but missed an elementary shot on the 10 ball for the win. Akakariyama made it and had new life at 8-6 and owning the break in the next rack.

See was distraught in his chair. He could not believe that he had blown that shot. But at this stage the pockets become thimbles. He had to recompose himself if he was to win. Things began to deteriorate even more when he missed the 8 ball. But Akakariyama, who should have been out easily, scratched on the 9 ball and conceded the victory to Huidji See.

The second semi-final match found Jianbo Fu facing Carlo Biado. Biado seemed to be off to a fine start when he ran down to the 10 ball but he hung it in the corner to gift Fu with the first bead. Fu also took the next rack but then missed a 2 ball into the side in the third rack to bring Biado up to shoot. Biado made two tough bank shots to complete the rack and get on the board at 2-1. Neither player appeared comfortable at the table. They were missing shots that earlier in the week had been automatic for them. Their arms were clumsy from the tension. Both of them knew that the first one to get in stroke would take the win and so they concentrated on not giving up opportunities instead of on destroying racks. Fu capitalized on a missed 6 ball by Biado to claim his third rack and lead 3-1. It got uglier as both players became plagued with doubt and the balls refused to fall for either of them. The next rack was a miss-fest claimed by Fu to lead 4-1. Another missed shot on the 8 ball by Biado gave the next rack to Fu as well. Neither player was actually winning racks. They were losing them to one another.

When Fu took the next rack the world became a very dark place for Carlo Biado. He needed to win eight racks while holding Fu to only two. And Fu was beginning to get comfortable at the table. The lead he enjoyed was oiling his arm. Fu took the next rack to lead 7-1 and Biado looked as if he knew his run was done. Fu got to the hill very shortly afterward. Biado got to the table early in the next rack and took it. The Filipino crowd got new life and tried to inspire their last great hope. Trailing 8-2 a victory would require a lot more than hope.

Fu fouled on the two ball in the next rack and gave ball-in-hand to Biado. Everything on the table was open and with a pocket available. With nothing to lose Biado free-stroked through the balls to take another rack. And then another. Now Biado was really beginning to loosen up and Fu twitched in his chair. At 8-4 the mountain was not near so tall as it had been only 20 minutes earlier. Biado made a ball on the next break and the table looked beatable. His normal pace had returned now and he moved confidently around the table. Fu never got out of his chair as the score line moved to 8-5. But the wheels fell off on the five ball in the next rack as Biado snookered himself and his kick left an open shot and table. Fu's arm, however, had grown cold in that chair and he missed a straight 6 ball to turn the table back over to Biado. Biado could not see all of the ball and called a bank that was a two-way shot. When he missed the bank the only option to Fu was a safe which he played well, leaving distance and a half-ball blocker for Biado to overcome. Biado kicked into the ball but scratched and Fu had a very easy layout to complete for his seat in the finals. When the 10 ball fell the crowd applauded politely but their hearts were sinking from the disappointment.


Fu Jianbo - China

Four Left With a Shot at Glory in Manila

The match of the tournament, one that had everyone on their feet, took place today between Dennis Orcullo and Jiaqing Wu. Orcullo appeared to have things well in hand, leading 7-0, when Wu caught fire and brought the match to double hill. Wu had the table but had a jump shot on the four ball. He made the table-length jump and then had to long-rail bank the five ball. That done, the rest of the table was his for the taking. But he missed a routine shot on the six ball that left Orcullo an opening. But the shot was tough and he missed it. He left no cherries however. Again, the only choice left for Wu was a table-length bank. When he missed it Orcullo came to the table to the roars of the crowd and cleaned up to take the win and gain his entry to the round of the great eight.

He was joined there by the man he would face next, Carlo Biado. Biado had just destroyed Daryl Peach 9-1 and came to the table full of confidence. Our other two match-ups were Tony Drago (who had just beaten Jason Klatt 9-5) and Huidje See who had just gotten past Ko Pin-Yi 9-6 and Chris Melling (who beat Yu Lun Chang from the hill 9-8 ) and Yukio Akakariyama who had eliminated Tomoo Takano 9-5.

The first of these to make it through to the final four was Huidji See. See took control of the match early and never let go as he cruised to his 9-4 win over one of the best-loved players in the world, Tony Drago. The man that the odds-makers have to love best in this tournament is Carlo Biado. He showed no weakness as he galloped away from Dennis Orcullo to win 9-4. The third man to make it to the last day was Jianbo Fu. Corteza had been down in their match 7-4 when he began a charge that soon found him leading 8-7. But Fu came back to win the next rack and take us to double-hill. Fu then held on through a tough rack to win 9-8 and claim his seat. Our last man to make it to the semi-finals was Yukio Akakariyama when he took down Chris Melling 9-6.

The initial match-ups for the final day will be Akakariyama vs. See and Biado vs. Fu. One of these four will end the day by hoisting the crown of World Champion high above their head.


Field of 32 Taking Form at the World Ten Ball Championships

The final field of 32 players is beginning to take shape here in Manila at the WPA World Ten Ball Championship. Mika Immonen has gone through unscathed as has Stephan Cohen in Group A. The one-loss members of that group to go through were Alok Kumar and Marvin Tapia.

Group B finds Artem Koshovoj and Thomas Engert coming through undefeated. Engert bested Charlie Williams and Francisco Diaz-Pizarro. The one-loss escapees into the final 32 are Carlo Biado and Omaral Shaheeme. One player of note who was eliminated from the tournament in this group was Charlie WIlliams. After falling to Engert 9-7 Williams then lost to Carlo Biado by the same score. Group C featured super-fast Tony Drago who defeated Radoslaw Babica 9-1 in only 35 minutes and Vicenancio Tanio coming through with no losses while Demosthenes Pupul and Manuel Pereira took the longer road to reach the same goal.

In Group D Dennis Orcullo and Wu Jiaqing (formerly Chia Ching Wu) tasted no losses with Chris Melling and Jonas Magpantay also got through and in Group E Lu Hui Chan and Ivica Putnik were the two who won both of their matches while Po-Cheng Kuo and Che Wei Fu also took a single bite of the bitter apple to survive until tomorrow. Ronnie Alcano and Carlo Dalmatin came out on top in Group F while Oliver Ortmann and Hao Xiang Han fought their way trough the losers side to make it to another day. Group G was commanded by Yukio Akakaryiami and Yousef Jalal. The one-loss side was still being contested at press time.

Nick Van Den Berg and Luong Chi Dung both went 2 and in for Group H. That group still has two matches to go to determine the outcome. Group I found heroes in Yu Lun Chang and Cheng Chieh Liu while the one-loss victors in that section were David Alcaide and Johnny Archer. Group J is still contesting the one-loss side but Jeffrey De Luna and Darren Appleton have already secured their slots with undefeated runs. Group K also still has some work to do to find the one-loss winners but Roberto Gomez and James Delahunty made it through with some tough wins. Delahunty took down Niels Feijen after trailing in that match 5-0 while Gomez sent both Jundel Mazon and Ricky Yangt over to the left hand side of the charts. Meanhwile, the winners in Group L were Jason Klatt and Marcus Chamat who will both be relaxing tonight as the one-loss side is still being decided.

Lo Li Wen and Jianbo Fu both had great performances in Group M. Lo Li Wen beat out David Rothall and Basher Hussain while Fu knocked the ever-tough Ralf Souquet and Ming Wang over to the long road. Group N was topped by Jerico Banares and World Junior Champion Francisco Snachez-Ruiz with the one-loss side still up for grabs and Group O is in the same situation with the one-loss side still up in the air and the winners side being nabbed by Haitao Liu and Antonio Gabica. Our final group also still has work to do on the one-loss side but the winners side is owned by Daryl Peach and Naoyuki Oi.

The final single-elimination stage of 32 players will begin play on Friday at noon Manila time and will offer up the drama that single elimination always generates. Live scoring will continue at www.wpa-pool.com and the live streaming coverage can be found at www.rayasports.com.


Chris Melling - Great Britain



Niels Feijen - Netherlands



Chia Ching Wu - China



David Alcaide - Spain





Mario He - Austria



Imran Majid - Great Britain



Marcus Chamat - Sweden



Neils Feijen - Netherlands



Thorsten Hohmann - Germany



Tony Drago - Malta



Vincent Facquet - France


The fifth edition of the World 10 Ball Championship is underway

Champions from around the globe are descending this week upon Manila, Philippines, to compete for the title of World Ten Ball Champion. The tournament begins May 10 and will continue through until May 15 when we will have our new champion. The event will be played in the Main Hall of the World Trade Center in the Manila Bay Area of Metro Manila.

This event is shaping up to have one of the toughest fields ever assembled. Dennis Orcullo, Niels Feijen, Shane Van Boening, Ralf Souquet, Darren Appleton, Johnny Archer, Mika Immonen, Wu Chia Ching, and Thorsten Hohmann only begin the long list of cue stars that will be shining this week. The format will find these players divided into 16 groups of 8 players each. Each group plays an elimination round under a double elimination format. Four players from each group advance into the last 64. From there, the tension will rise as the competition then becomes single-elimination where any error will come at grave cost.

There is a total of $250,000 on the line for these players, with $60,000 waiting up top for the winner. And there is the potential for history to be made. Defending Champion Mika Immonen has already won two consecutive US Open titles. Now, can he do a double with a World Title or will another cueist steal his thunder?


The 2011 WPA World Ten Ball Championships
The Group Stage Draw
GROUP A
1 Mika Immonen, Finland
2 Ramil Gallego, Philippines
3 Alok Kumar, India
4 Marvin Tapia, Philippines
5 Stephan Cohen, France
6 Gun Jae Lee, Korea
7 Ruben Cuna, Philippines
8 Chen Man Lee, Hong Kong
GROUP B
1 Antonio Lining, Philippines
2 Artem Koschovy, Ukraine
3 Carlo Biado, Philippines
4 Charlie Williams, USA
5 Thomas Engert, Germany
6 Francesco Diaz-Pizarro, Spain
7 Omar Al-Shaheen, Kuwait
8 Karol Skowerski, Poland
GROUP C
1 Chang Jung Lin, Chinese Taipei
2 Imran Majid, Great Britain
3 Demosthenes Pulpul
4 Abdulatif Fawal, Qatar
5 Venancio Tanio, Philippines
6 Manuel Pereira, Portugal
7 Tony Drago, Malta
8 Radolslaw Babica, Poland
GROUP D
1 Dennis Orcullo, Philippines
2 Harald Stolka, Germany
3 Mohanna Al-Obaidly, Qatar
4 Wu Chia Ching, China
5 Chris Melling, Great Britain
6 Jonas Magpantay, Philippines
7 Max Eberle, USA
8 Carlos Cabello, Spain
GROUP E
1 Kuo Po-Cheng, Chinese Taipei
2 Bruno Muratore, Italy
3 Ivica Putnik, Croatia
4 Kenny Kwok, Hong Kong
5 Che Wei Fu, Chinese Taipei
6 Hwang Yong, Korea
7 Lu Hui Chan, Chinese Taipei
8 Mario He, Austria
GROUP F
1 Ronnie Alcano, Philippines
2 Ak Md Saiful Azri, Brunei
3 Oliver Ortmann, Germany
4 Amin Fekry, United Arab Emirates
5 Karlo Dalmatin, Croatia
6 Han Hao Xiang, China
7 Toh Lian Han, Singapore
8 Khaled Al Mutairi, Kuwait
GROUP G
1 Thorsten Hohmann, Germany
2 Mario Morra, Canada
3 Yukio, Akakariyama, Japan
4 Sascha Tege, Germany
5 Raymund Faraon, Philippines
6 Mohamed Hasan Al Hosani, UAE
7 Youseff Jalal, Venezuela
8 Victor Arpilleda, Philippines
GROUP H
1 Nick Van Den Berg, Netherlands
2 Tomoo Takano, Japan
3 Vincent Facquet, France
4 Luong Chi Dung, Vietnam
5 Takti Zarekani, Iran
6 Amir Ibrahim, Malaysia
7 Chan Keng Kwang, Singapore
8 Markus Juva, Finland
GROUP I
1 David Alcaide, Spain
2 Chang Yu Lung, Chinese Taipei
3 Sundeep Gulati, India
4 Dennis Grabe, Estonia
5 Johnny Archer, USA
6 Chien Chieh Liu, Chinese Taipei
7 Omran Salem Salem, UAE
8 Mario Tolentino, Philippines
GROUP J
1 Darren Appleton, Great Britain
2 Muhammad Zulfikri, Indonesia
3 Yang Ching Shun, Chinese Taipei
4 Dang Jinhu, China
5 Jeffrey De Luna, Philippines
6 Ahmad Taufiq M. Murni, Brunei
7 Mark Gray, Great Britain
8 Allan Cuartero, Philippines
GROUP K
1 Niels Feijen, Netherlands
2 James Delahunty, Australia
3 Jundel Mazon, Philippines
4 Ricky Yang, Indonesia
5 Roberto Gomez, Philippines
6 Chamaka Atapattu, Sri Lanka
7 Abdulla Mohamed Yaousef, UAE
8 Rodolfo Luat, Philippines
GROUP L
1 Jason Klatt, Canada
2 Imran Ibrahim, Indonesia
3 Scott Higgins, Great Britain
4 Christian Johanessen, Norway
5 Marcus Chamat, Sweden
6 Ruben Bautista, Mexico
7 Juan Vega, Peru
8 Karl Boyes, Great Britain
GROUP M
1 Ralf Souquet, Germany
2 Fu Jianbo, China
3 David Rothall, Australia
4 Lo Liwen, Japan
5 Bashar Hussain, Qatar
6 Huidji See, Netherlands
7 Konstantin Stepanov, Russia
8 Wang Ming, China
GROUP N
1 Oliver Medenilla, Philippines
2 Francisco Sanchez-Ruiz, Spain
3 Ko Pin Yi, Chinese Taipei
4 Guo Hoa, China
5 Joven Alba, Philippines
6 Jerico Banares, Philippines
7 John Morra, Canada
8 Shin Young Park, South Korea
GROUP O
1 Lee Van Corteza, Philippines
2 Antonio Gabica, Philippines
3 Kok Hon Keong, Malaysia
4 Valery Kuluyant, Uzbekistan
5 Liu Hai Tao, China
6 Raj Hundal, GBR-India
7 Lim Leng, Vietnam
8 Li Hewen, China
GROUP P
1 Shane Van Boening, USA
2 Ko Ping Chun, Chinese Taipei
3 Petri Makkonen, Finland
4 Christian Tuvi, Uruguay
5 Nguyen Phuc Long, Vietnam
6 Daryl Peach, Great Britain
7 Naoyuki Oi, Japan
8 Edgar Acaba, Philippines



The 2011 WPA World Ten Ball Championships
The Last 32 Single Elimination
Yu Lun Chang
Taiwan
9 : 7
USA
Johnny Archer
Chris Melling
Great Britain
9 : 4
Portugal
Manuel Pereira
Yukio Akakariyama
Japan
9 : 7
Germany
Sascha Tege
Tomoo Takano
Japan
9 : 6
Great Britain
Darren Appleton
Jason Klatt
Canada
9 : 7
India
Alok Kumar
Tony Drago
Malta
9 : 6
Germany
Oliver Ortmann
Huidji See
Netherlands
9 : 7
Indonesia
Ricky Yang
Ko Pin-Yi
Taiwan
9 : 7
China
Dang Jin-Hu
Dennis Orcollo
Philippines
9 : 7
Great Britain
Karl Boyes
Jiaqing Wu
China
9 : 8
China
Lo Li Wen
Carlo Biado
Philippines
9 : 1
Philippines
Ronnie Alcano
Daryl Peach
Great Britain
9 : 6
USA
Shane Van Boening
Lee Van Corteza
Philippines
9 : 4
China
Hao Xiang Han
Li Hewen
China
9 : 6
Netherlands
Nick van den Berg
Fu Jianbo
China
9 : 3
Taiwan
Liu Cheng Chieh
Shin Yong Park
Korea
9 : 8
Philippines
Jundel Mazon


The 2011 WPA World Ten Ball Championships
The Last 16 Single Elimination
Chris Melling
Great Britain
9 : 8
Taiwan
Chang Yu Lun
Yukio Akakariyama
Japan
9 : 5
Japan
Tomoo Takano
Tony Drago
Malta
9 : 5
Canada
Jason Klatt
Huidji See
Netherlands
9 : 6
Taiwan
Ko Pin-Yi
Dennis Orcollo
Philippines
9 : 8
China
Wu Jiaqing
Carlo Biado
Philippines
9 : 4
Great Britain
Daryl Peach
Lee Van Corteza
Philippines
9 : 4
China
Li Hewen
Fu Jianbo
China
9 : 7
Korea
Shin Yong Park


The 2011 WPA World Ten Ball Championships
The Quarter Finals
Yukio Akakariyama
Japan
9 : 6
Great Britain
Chris Melling
Huidji See
Netherlands
9 : 4
Malta
Tony Drago
Carlo Biado
Philippines
9 : 4
Philippines
Dennis Orcollo
Fu Jianbo
China
9 : 8
Philippines
Lee Van Corteza


The 2011 WPA World Ten Ball Championships
The Semi Finals
Huidji See
Netherlands
9 : 6
Japan
Yukio Akakariyama
Fu Jianbo
China
9 : 5
Philippines
Carlo Biado


The 2011 WPA World Ten Ball Championships
The Final
Huidji See
Netherlands
11 : 8
China
Fu Jianbo




2011 WORLD TEN BALL CHAMPIONSHIP
PRIZE FUND
Winner x 1
$60,000-00
Runner-Up x 1
$30,000-00
Semi-Finalists x 2
$15,000-00
Quarter-Finalists x 4
$7,500-00
Last 16 Stage x 8
$3,500-00
Last 32 Stage x 16
$2,500-00
Last 64 Stage x 32
$1,000-00
Total Prize Fund = $250,000









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