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gimnasia artistica

La cuerda esta hecha de un material sintético. Su largo esta proporcionado con la estatura de la gimnasta. Tiene nudos en los extremos. Movimientos técnicos pueden ser con la cuerda suelta y tiesa, con uno o dos manos. La cuerda parece a la serpiente que ataca y enrolla a la gimnasta, pero la elasticidad y habilidad con la sombra de elegancia de la gimnasta, siempre la vencen al final. La flexibilidad, la coordinación y el carácter artístico en la coreografía de las rutinas esta presente en todos los aparatos.

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El Aro esta hecho de madera o plástico, con el diámetro entre 80 y 90 cm. y pesa por lo menos 300 gramos. Debe ser firme de un material flexible pero no blando. Trabajo con Aro requiere de muchos traslados en distintos direcciones, pero principal exigencia es la buena coordinación de movimiento. Forma del aro permite hacer con saltos, traslados, giros y lanzamientos.

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La Pelota esta hecha de goma o plástico, con diámetro entre 18 y 20 cm. y pesa por lo menos 400 gramos.
La Pelota es el único implemento que no permite tomadas. Que significa, mayor sensibilidad en relación entre el cuerpo y implemento. La pelota se convierte en la ideal armonía con el cuerpo de la gimnasta. Impresionantes lanzamientos controlados y precisión de caídas – son elementos dinámicos en los ejercicios con la Pelota.

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Las Clavas son hechas de madera o plástico con longitud entre 40 y 50 cm. y pesan por lo menos 150 gramos cada una. La gimnasta usa las Clavas para realizar giros, saltos, lanzamientos y movimientos asimétricos cuantos sean posibles, mezclándolos con los movimientos de cuerpo de la gimnasta. Ejercicios con las Clavas requieren bien desarrollado sentido de ritmo, máximo de coordinación psicomotriz y precisión. Las Clavas necesitan mayor agilidad de la gimnasta.

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El palo (diámetro 1cm, largo entre 50 y 60 cm.), hecho normalmente de madera, plástico o de fibra de vidrio. La Cinta no debe pesar mas de 35 gramos. , su ancho es entre 4 y 6 cm. y largo no mas de 6m.
La Cinta es larga y liviana y puede ser lanzada en cualquier dirección. Sus movimientos por el aire dibujan imágenes y figuras de distinto tamaño y cambios de ritmo son impresionantes.

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si alguno puede estar por Stuttgart, aunque dudo que Kohei pueda competir
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The Near Perfection of Kohei Uchimura
The surest thing at the coming Olympic Games in London — more than the swimmer Michael Phelps, or the sprinter Usain Bolt, or even the American men’s basketball team — may be a 23-year-old Japanese gymnast nicknamed Superman. Four years ago, at the Beijing Games, Kohei Uchimura finished second in the men’s all-around competition, based on his performance in floor exercise, pommel horse, rings, vault, parallel bars and horizontal bar. Since then Uchimura has won three consecutive world championships in the event, something no other male gymnast has done. And he didn’t just edge his way to those golds by hundredths or tenths of a point; he won by overwhelming, multiple-point margins. (In 2009 and 2011, he finished first in four of the six disciplines.) “After he competes in London,” says Tim Daggett, an Olympic gold medalist in gymnastics and a commentator for NBC, “I think he’ll have enough titles . . . to say he’s the greatest that ever lived.”

For Daggett, precision sets Uchimura — his first name Kohei means peaceful flight — apart. “A lot of gymnasts are colorful, aggressive, dynamic — but they don’t have the look that he has,” Daggett says. “His legs are always pencil straight, his toes are always perfectly pointed when he’s doing these crazy, crazy things.” As Steve Butcher, who will be the chief judge for the pommel horse in London, puts it, the expectation is that when Uchimura competes, “you’re going to see something amazing.” (Butcher also notes, “The scary thing for his competitors is that he could continue for one or two Olympic Games after London.”)

Uchimura’s dominance, along with the prospects of his team, which is expected to contend for gold, marks a return to form for Japanese gymnastics. The Olympics, and gymnastics in particular, played an important role in the evolution of postwar Japan. In 1961, the Japanese government passed the Sports Promotion Law to prepare the country for the 1964 Olympic Games in Tokyo and advance “the development of a bright and high-quality lifestyle for citizens.” Japan became the “kingdom of gymnastics” when its men won five consecutive team golds in the Olympics and five consecutive world championships between 1960 and 1978.

“Competitive gymnastics suits the Japanese because of its unique importance of repetitive drills that require strong fundamentals,” Tsunekazu Takeda, the president of the Japanese Olympic Committee, says. “Gymnastics has long been established as part of the standard physical-education classes. Almost all students one way or another have experienced horizontal-bar and mat-related exercises.”

But, Daggett says, “they lost their way a little bit, and they were not like they were in the ’60s or ’70s or they are now — that’s the ebb and flow of the athletic world.” Now that flow is back, and Uchimura is on his way to becoming a pop-culture icon. When he revealed during the Beijing Olympics that his precompetition fuel of choice was a chocolate cookie bar called Black Thunder, sales of the snack tripled.

Sweet and likable, he’s a welcome departure from both the wimpy, “herbivorous” man-child stereotype of mid-2000s Japan — Uchimura claims he doesn’t like to eat vegetables — and the conventional image of the stoic, emotionally bottled-up Japanese businessman. “He has that calm, analytical demeanor of today’s youth combined with a core mental strength beyond the willpower and grit of times past,” one fan wrote on Twitter. “He’s more like a samurai than a gymnast.” Yet he never forgets to thank his mom at awards ceremonies. She and his father, Kazuhisa Uchimura, both gymnasts, got Kohei started in the sport at age 3 when they opened a training school near their home outside Nagasaki.

For her part, his mother, Shuko Uchimura, insists that nothing has changed for the family, despite the comparisons to warriors and superheroes, despite her son’s appearances in TV commercials and on the exterior of one of Japan Airlines’s 777s. “He is still just my son, and we have to stay humble,” she says. But she is concerned that too much press coverage about her son’s aversion to vegetables sends the wrong message to his young admirers. “Does he really hate vegetables? That’s a good question. I’m sure he eats them when he needs to. I don’t want kids in Japan to stop eating their veggies just because they think that’s what my son does.”

Este articulo fue anterior a los juegos olimpicos, contiene un video
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double Arabian 1/2

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ejercicio de suelo de Uchimura el ultimo fin de semana en el campeonato de Japon
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salto de Uchimura el ultimo fin de semana en Japon
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ejercicio en barra el ultimo fin de semana, con caida incluida.....nadie es perfecto
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Uchimura en el caballo con arcos, el ultimo fin de semana en Japon
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King Kohei claims his crown

That must have been the dominant thought in the head of Japan’s Kohei Uchimura as the Olympic all-around gold medal was hung around his neck today. After watching this gymnast grow from a rising star at the 2008 Olympics into a gymnastics legend over the last four years, it’s what we were all thinking, too.

In 2008, a 19-year-old Uchimura was introduced to the world as the newest and youngest member of the Japanese men’s team that won the silver medal behind China at the Olympics in Beijing. Not only did the unknown teenager deliver four strong performances in the team final at that competition, he went on to impress us in the all-around, winning the silver medal behind China’s Yang Wei – even after suffering two falls on pommel horse. There was something immediately intriguing about his gymnastics – an effortlessness, a smoothness, a gracefulness – some special quality that was difficult to define but easy to interpret. He was going to be a star.

The four years that followed will likely be officially remembered in the sport of gymnastics as the era of Kohei Uchimura – the period during which this phenom dazzled the world with the most sensational gymnastics ever done. His three consecutive world all-around titles between 2009 and 2011 represented an unprecedented feat in the sport, but actually failed to even capture the breathtaking level of gymnastics this man graced the sport with over that time.

Nicknamed “Superman” and described as “invincible” by many, Uchimura has unveiled more flips and twists than the sport has ever seen, and done so with technique and precision so perfect that even the extinct “ten” would fail to do him justice. When the now legendary Uchimura enters a competition, the battle is always for second place.

This is why, when the reigning world champion fell from both the high bar and the pommel horse and finished ninth place in the qualifications, the gymnastics world let out a collective gasp. When he collapsed again on pommel horse in the final event of the team final – nearly knocking his team off the Olympic medal podium – chatter of what could become the biggest individual upset in history began to abound. The event that had been his nemesis four years ago had reared its ugly head again and threatened to steal the Olympic gold away from the gymnast many were already calling the greatest who ever lived.

As a collected Uchimura faced his demons on the first event of the all-around, he swung with the same confidence and ease that has mesmerized the gymnastics world for four years – dissipating any concerns about whether he still had his stuff. When he stuck a flawless vault two rotations later, it became official – he was again the man to beat.

The remainder of his Olympic all-around quest wasn’t totally perfect – a hop on his parallel bars dismount, an omitted skill in his high bar routine, and even a touch down with his hands on one of his tumbling passes on floor – but it was easily enough to still top the standings in London and finally earn the one medal he doesn’t have in his trophy case.

Uchimura’s captivating gymnastics – along with his three world all-around titles – already had us convinced that he was the best gymnast in the history of the sport. Now he finally has the official credential to prove it.
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