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Author Topic: • FIBA World Championship Turkey 2010 • Mundial de Baloncesto FIBA en Turquia 2010  (Read 134875 times)
dukefan
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« Reply #3 on: Aug 27, 2010, 11:20:34 PM »

FIBA World Championship Turkey 2010 • Mundial de Baloncesto FIBA en Turquia 2010

FIBA World Championship Turkey 2010 Full Schedule
Programa Mundial de Baloncesto FIBA en Turquia 2010

Group A  
ANGOLA
ARGENTINA
GERMANY
JORDAN
SERBIA

Group B
BRAZIL
CROATIA
IRAN
SLOVENIA
USA

Group C
CHINA
COTE d'IVOIRE
GREECE
RUSSIA
PUERTO RICO
TURKEY

Group D
CANADA
FRANCE
LIB,
LITHUANIA
NEW ZEALAND
ESPAÑA

Saturday 28 August 2010
Preliminary Round


1   Group C   Greece ~ China - 16h00 (GMT+3) at Ankara
   
1   Group D   New Zealand ~ Lithuania - 16h00 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
1   Group A   Australia ~ Jordan - 16h30 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
1   Group B   Tunisia ~ Slovenia - 16h30 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
2   Group C   Russia ~ Puerto Rico - 18h30 (GMT+3) at   Ankara
   
2   Group D   Canada ~ Lebanon - 18h30 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
2   Group A   Angola ~ Serbia - 19h00 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
2   Group B   USA ~ Croatia - 19h00 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
3   Group C   Cote d'Ivoire ~ Turkey - 21h00 (GMT+3) at Ankara
   
3   Group D   France ~ Spain - 21h00 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
3   Group A   Germany ~ Argentina - 21h30 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
3   Group B   Iran ~ Brazil - 21h30 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
Sunday 29 August 2010
Preliminary Round


4   Group C   China ~ Cote d'Ivoire - 16h00 (GMT+3) at Ankara   

4   Group D   Lithuania ~ Canada - 16h00 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
4   Group A   Jordan ~ Angola - 16h30 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
4   Group B   Slovenia ~ USA - 16h30 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
5   Group C   Puerto Rico ~ Greece - 18h30 (GMT+3) at Ankara
   
5   Group D   Lebanon ~ France - 18h30 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
5   Group A   Serbia ~ Germany - 19h00 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
5   Group B   Croatia ~ Iran - 19h00 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
6   Group C   Turkey ~ Russia - 21h00 (GMT+3) at Ankara
   
6   Group D   Spain ~ New Zealand - 21h00 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
6   Group A   Argentina ~ Australia - 21h30 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
6   Group B   Brazil ~ Tunisia - 21h30 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
Monday 30 August 2010
Preliminary Round


7   Group A   Jordan ~ Serbia - 16h30 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
7   Group B   Slovenia ~ Croatia - 16h30 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
8   Group B   Tunisia ~ Iran - 19h00 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
8   Group A   Australia ~ Germany - 19h00 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
9   Group B   USA ~ Brazil - 21h30 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
9   Group A   Angola ~ Argentina - 21h30 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
Tuesday 31 August 2010
Preliminary Round


7   Group C   Russia ~ Cote d'Ivoire - 16h00 (GMT+3) at Ankara
   
7   Group D   New Zealand ~ Lebanon - 16h00 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
8   Group C   Puerto Rico ~ China - 18h30 (GMT+3) at Ankara
   
8   Group D   France ~ Canada - 18h30 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
9   Group C   Greece ~ Turkey - 21h00 (GMT+3) at Ankara
   
9   Group D   Spain ~ Lithuania - 21h00 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
Wednesday 1 September 2010
Preliminary Round


10   Group C   China ~ Russia - 16h00 (GMT+3) at Ankara
   
10   Group D   Canada ~ New Zealand - 16h00 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
10   Group A   Serbia ~ Australia    - 16h30 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
10   Group B   Croatia ~ Tunisia - 16h30 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
11   Group C   Cote d'Ivoire ~ Greece - 18h30 (GMT+3) at Ankara
   
11   Group D   Lebanon ~ Spain - 18h30 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
11   Group A   Germany ~ Angola - 19h00 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
11   Group B   Iran ~ USA - 19h00 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
12   Group C   Turkey ~ Puerto Rico - 21h00 (GMT+3) at Ankara
   
12   Group D   Lithuania ~ France - 21h00 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
12   Group A   Argentina ~ Jordan - 21h30 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
12   Group B   Brazil ~  Slovenia - 21h30 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
Thursday 2 September 2010
Preliminary Round
#   Group   Home   Away   Time   City, Arena   Watch    Tickets
13   Group C   Puerto Rico ~ Cote d'Ivoire - 16h00 (GMT+3) at Ankara
   
13   Group D   Spain ~ Canada - 16h00 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
13   Group A   Angola ~ Australia - 16h30 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
13   Group B   USA ~ Tunisia - 16h30 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
14   Group C   Greece ~ Russia - 18h30 (GMT+3) at Ankara
   
14   Group D   Lebanon ~ Lithuania - 18h30 (GMT+3) at  at Izmir
   
14   Group A   Argentina ~ Serbia - 19h00 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
14   Group B   Slovenia ~ Iran - 19h00 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
15   Group C   Turkey ~ China - 21h00 (GMT+3) at Ankara
   
15   Group D   New Zealand ~ France - 21h00 (GMT+3) at Izmir
   
15   Group A   Jordan ~ Germany - 21h30 (GMT+3) at Kayseri
   
15   Group B   Brazil ~ Croatia - 21h30 (GMT+3) at Istanbul
   
Saturday 4 September 2010
Eight-Finals


A   61   PR/A/[1]   PR/B/[4]   -    Istanbul
   
   
A   62   PR/D/[2]   PR/C/[3]   -    Istanbul
   
   
Sunday 5 September 2010
Eight-Finals


A   63   PR/C/[1]   PR/D/[4]   -    Istanbul
   
   
A   64   PR/B/[2]   PR/A/[3]   -    Istanbul
   
   
Monday 6 September 2010
Eight-Finals


A   65   PR/B/[1]   PR/A/[4]   -    Istanbul
   
   
A   66   PR/C/[2]   PR/D/[3]   -    Istanbul
   
   
Tuesday 7 September 2010
Eight-Finals


A   67   PR/D/[1]   PR/C/[4]   -    Istanbul
   
   
A   68   PR/A/[2]   PR/B/[3]   -    Istanbul
   
   
Wednesday 8 September 2010
Quarter Finals


A   69   E-F/61/[1]   E-F/62/[1]   -    Istanbul
   
   
A   70   E-F/63/[1]   E-F/64/[1]   -    Istanbul
   
   
Thursday 9 September 2010
Quarter Finals


A   71   E-F/65/[1]   E-F/66/[1]   -    Istanbul
   
   
A   72   E-F/67/[1]   E-F/68/[1]   -    Istanbul
   
   
Friday 10 September 2010
Classification (5-8 )


A   73   Q-F/69/[2]   Q-F/70/[2]   -    Istanbul
   
   
A   74   Q-F/71/[2]   Q-F/72/[2]   -    Istanbul
   
   
Saturday 11 September 2010
Classification (5 - 8 )


A   75   CL/73/[2]   CL/74/[2]   -    Istanbul
   
   
Semi-Finals

A   76   Q-F/69/[1]   Q-F/70/[1]   -    Istanbul
   
   
A   77   Q-F/71/[1]   Q-F/72/[1]   -    Istanbul
   
   
Sunday 12 September 2010
Classification (5 - 8 )

A   78   CL/73/[1]   CL/74/[1]   -    Istanbul


   
   
Finals

A   79   S-F/76/[2]   S-F/77/[2]   -    Istanbul
   
   
A   80   S-F/76/[1]   S-F/77/[1]   -    Istanbul
   


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triniDADE
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Posts: 301


« Reply #2 on: Aug 27, 2010, 07:28:08 AM »

FIBA World Championship Turkey 2010 • Mundial de Baloncesto FIBA en Turquia 2010

El Campeonato Mundial de Baloncesto 2010 de la FIBA
Registra una Cifra Récord de 24 Millones de Euros en Patrocinios

Las marcas globales apuestan cada vez más por el segundo deporte más popular del mundo
La próxima celebración del Campeonato Mundial de Baloncesto de la FIBA en Turquía ha conseguido una cifra récord de 24 millones de euros en patrocinios por parte de algunas de las marcas comerciales más reconocidas del mundo.

Nokia, Mercedes-Benz, Tissot, Champion, Molten, Turespaña y Turkcell se encuentran entre las compañías que prestarán su apoyo al evento, atraídas por su popularidad global, su atractiva imagen y la numerosa audiencia que lo seguirá en todos los países del mundo.

El baloncesto cuenta con 450 millones de seguidores, lo que le convierte en el segundo deporte más popular del planeta. Tiene una amplia masa de fans, conectados globalmente, con un espectro de edad mayoritariamente joven y de altos ingresos, que la hacen especialmente atractiva para los patrocinadores.

Patrick Baumann, Secretario General de la Federación Internacional de Baloncesto (FIBA) y miembro del Comité Olímpico Internacional, ha declarado: “Las marcas globales están apostando por el baloncesto debido a la imagen limpia y positiva de este deporte y a su base de fans joven e internacional”.

“El Campeonato Mundial de 2010 va a ser el mayor que se haya celebrado nunca en términos de acuerdos de patrocinio, y contará con el apoyo de algunas de las principales marcas y corporaciones. El evento también tendrá la mayor audiencia jamás registrada, con 350.000 fans que asistirán a los partidos en directo y más de 1.000 millones siguiéndo las retransmisiones. Es una oportunidad perfecta para que todos nuestros partners exhiban sus marcas y productos”.

Los patrocinadores del Campeonato Mundial de Baloncesto 2010 de la FIBA se dividen en tres categorías:

    * Partners globales: Nokia, Bwin, Champion, Molten, Mondo, Sinalco, Tissot y Zepter
    * Patrocinadores principales: Garanti, Intersport, Mercedes-Benz, Turkcell, Turkish Airlines, Ülker
    * Patrocinadores del Evento: Efes Pilsener, TAV Airports, Tuttur

El Campeonato, que regresa a Europa por primera vez en doce años, se celebrará del 28 de agosto al 12 de septiembre, y contará con la presencia de algunas de las principales estrellas de este deporte, como Kobe Bryant, los españoles José Manuel Calderón, Marc Gasol, Jianlin Yi y Dirk Nowitzki.




El Campeonato se celebrará en cuatro ciudades –Ankara, Estambul, Esmirna y Kayseri– y en él participarán 24 equipos, con 288 jugadores que disputarán 80 partidos. Se han construido dos nuevas sedes específicamente para este Campeonato y el equipo ganador quedará automáticamente clasificado para los Juegos Olímpicos de Londres 2012.



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youthcoach
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Posts: 199


« Reply #1 on: Aug 26, 2010, 05:22:14 AM »

FIBA World Championship Turkey 2010 • Mundial de Baloncesto FIBA en Turquia 2010

Turkey - 2010 FIBA World Championship
prepares for spectacular opening next Friday, August 27 !

The 2010 FIBA Basketball World Championship opening will be an event to remember, according to organizers. As the world counts down to the biggest basketball event of the year, host country Turkey reveals details of a spectacular opening ceremony, including singers and the Cirque du Soleil.


The 2010 FIBA World Basketball Championship will start with a vivacious opening ceremony, featuring performances by distinguished singers, Cirque De Soleil, and Children of the World. Turkey has spent 24 million euros preparing for the ceremony.

The event, which will take place in the Sinan Erdem Dome in Istanbul’s Ataköy district on Aug. 27, will be spectacular, given that a large budget was not allocated to the opening ceremonies hosted in Toronto, Indianapolis and Japan. Past World Basketball Championship opening ceremonies were kept simple, said Turgay Demirel, head of the Turkish Basketball Federation.

The ceremony will commence at 9:30 p.m. and will be broadcast live in HD to 172 countries via 18 cameras. “Our responsibilities are to carry out this event well and become the champion by winning the tournament,” said Demirel, recalling that Turkey came in sixth place and ninth place in previous world basketball championships.

The 16th World Basketball Championship, which brings the tournament back to Europe after a 12-year absence, will host 24 “dream teams” from Aug. 28 to Sept. 12 and will be played in four different cities: Izmir, Istanbul, Ankara and Kayseri, said Ali Özsoy, the general secretary of the Turkish Basketball Federation.

“Actually the championship was to be played in five cities [including Antalya], instead of four,” Demirel told the Hürriyet Daily News & Economic Review. “As 24 teams are participating in the tournament, we needed four cities for six teams each, and the final was to be played in the fifth city. But, we changed it to four cities and five sports halls after seeing that the construction of the sport complex in Antalya ran the risk of not being totally completed in time [for the championship]. Both group matches and the final will be played in Istanbul,” said Demirel.

Noting that 76 percent of tickets have already been sold, Özsoy said that tickets in Istanbul and Ankara have sold out, but sales continue in I.zmir and Ankara. “We’re expecting 5 million euros from ticket sales,” said Özsoy, pointing out that the earnings gained from sponsorships will be around 12 million to 13 million euros.

“So far, 150 countries have checked in, which is a record attendance,” said Özsoy. He indicated that in previous championships people from only 105 countries had attended. “Thanks to a large international conference that will be held in Istanbul between Sept. 4 and Sept. 6, the size of the international audience increased,” said Özsoy. He anticipates that 15 percent of the spectators will be foreign.

As part of the championship, a new project entitled “Children of the World” will take place, with the participation of 13-year-old and 14-year-old students and their coaches, from 110 countries, said Özsoy. “They will participate in camps, compete with each other and develop friendships,” said Özsoy. The project was established by the Turkish Basketball Federation and this year’s FIBA Championship is the first time it will be run. Özsoy also noted that 300 children from the project will sing the Basketball Championship song with world flags at the opening ceremony.

A special performance by Cirque Du Soleil, a prominent group from Montreal, will also leave its mark on the opening ceremony, said Michel Laprise, an Cirque Du Soleil organizer. Cirque Du Soleil will concentrate on the theme of Istanbul in a show they have created especially for FIBA, said Laprise, who noted that they have been rigorously preparing for a week. “We have 20 other shows continuing in different locations around the world, but this one will be unique for FIBA,” said Laprise.




Other singers and groups who will perform at the opening ceremony are Anadolu Ates,i, Fatih Erkoç, Müslüm Gürses, and Sezen Aksu, who will perform duets with famous Greek singer Harris Alexiu and Italian tenor Alessandro Safina.

From FIBA Today



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mundial2010
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Posts: 38


« on: Aug 26, 2010, 01:55:36 AM »

FIBA World Championship Turkey 2010 • Mundial de Baloncesto FIBA en Turquia 2010

FIBA World Championship Turkey 2010: It's going to be a close one

A look through some of the results of warm-up matches for the FIBA World Championship makes interesting reading:

Slovenia beat Canada
Serbia beat Slovenia twice
Canada beat Serbia
New Zealand beat Slovenia
Croatia beat New Zealand
Russia beat Croatia
New Zealand beat Russia

Spain has been beating everybody … except the USA … who now face Greece ….. who has been beating everybody.

Lithuania, Brazil and Australia have also been in some good form, but have all dropped games against teams they may need to beat to reach their goals in the tournament. Turkey has been playing some good basketball but they haven't been able to put it together for four quarters on any one night.

Slovenia do not seem to have the consistency to be a real threat over the length of a world championship, but can be very dangerous on any given night - the same goes for Puerto Rico, who have beaten Argentina and China, but also lost to Argentina and Germany.

If you were expecting to base your predictions on lead-in form, I say good luck! But what can we actually tell from these results?

Well, the teams most expected to be the big five - USA, Spain, Greece, Serbia and Argentina - have all been in very good form, and it is fair to say the gold medallist will come from this group. Whether Greece and Serbia have seriously damaged their chances with that ugly incident at the Acropolis Cup remains to be seen.

After the show put on in Madrid a gold medal re-match between Spain and the USA would be welcomed by most neutral fans.

Lithuania seem to have the answers for most teams but aren't at the same level as the very best teams, as evidenced by their two double figure losses in Madrid. That has been Lithuania's lot in world basketball, having finished between third and seventh in all Olympic and FIBA World Championship appearances.

While this is no doubt frustrating for Lithuanian fans, there are many countries who would be more than happy to trade accomplishments, and Lithuania will still be a dangerous opponent come quarter final time.

Canada has been somewhat of a surprise packet, with the exception of the drubbing they copped from Greece a day after they arrived in Europe. Russia and Germany have showed that, while lacking serious talent, they are capable of beating good teams, and the same goes for New Zealand.

Most of all though, what these mixed lead-up results have confirmed the belief that this will be the tightest FIBA World Championship in memory. The standard of play has been levelling across the planet for some time now, and while there are still discrepancies, this tournament looks like being another big step toward genuine competition between teams from all continents.

In 2006 in Japan, just 24 of the 60 preliminary matches were decided by single figures, and realistically, there were only five or six results that could be described as upsets. I think this year's tournament will tell a vastly different tale. The approach teams bring to each game, and how tough their previous games have been will have a big impact.

Group D in Izmir is going to be particularly fascinating, with all six teams - from five continents - a genuine chance to progress to the final 16.

At one stage considered a chance to win the group, France's lead-up form would suggest they will be doing well to make it out of the preliminaries. Losses to Canada twice, the USA, Australia and Brazil with an average score of less than 62ppg have shown some serious offensive weaknesses in this French team.

While they have enjoyed narrow wins over Cote d'Ivoire and Brazil, all the signs are that their match-ups with Canada (31/8), New Zealand (2/9) and Lebanon (29/8) - whom they lost to in 2006 - will unexpectedly be do-or-die affairs for the country that went 8-1 at last year's Eurobasket.

Having none of those three crucial games on consecutive days is an advantage, but Les Bleus have plenty of work to do in these final days before the tournament.

At the moment, Boris Diaw looks like a calm and capable star, but with some key players unavailable he needs his teammates to step up and help him, particularly Nando de Colo. While the Valencia star appears to be struggling somewhat with the extra demands placed upon him this international season, his athletic teammates desperately need a steady head organising the show.

The Canadians appear to be a motley crew, with players from club teams in 11 different countries in their fifteen man squad. Canadian basketball, though, has been working hard in recent times to overcome the lack of a strong professional league in their own country.

Victories over France and Serbia early in their build-up suggested things were on the right track, and the brilliant form of powerful swingman Denham Brown must have had Canadians fans excited. But recent disappointing losses to Argentina, Turkey and Lebanon show their team will have to fight for their lives in Izmir.

Perhaps the loss to Lebanon isn't as bad as it initially seemed, though. Under the guidance of former New Zealand coach Tab Baldwin, Lebanon seem to have re-emerged after a somewhat disappointing FIBA Asia Championship last year.

While some Lebanese fans thought officiating was to blame for the fourth placed finish, the reality is their team lost to the second and third placed teams - Jordan and China - twice each, and were lucky not to have to face clearly the best team in the tournament, champions Iran.

But 2010 is a new season, with even higher stakes, and the recent victory over Canada and the narrow loss to Argentina show this team has come a long way under Baldwin, with Jackson Vroman and Matt Freije a formidable forward combination.

On day four (31/8) they face their coach's former country, a team filled with players Baldwin mentored - including Penney, Jones and Cameron who were a part of the Tall Blacks side that came fourth at the 2002 FIBA World Championship - and coached by Baldwin's long time assistant Nenad Vucinic.

So far New Zealand has been the most unpredictable of all teams headed to Turkey, but their victories over Slovenia and Russia, along with single figure losses to Serbia and Croatia suggest that they are a legitimate chance against France, Canada, Lebanon and even Lithuania if things go their way.

Of course, given their lack of consistency - they were thrashed by Serbia and Turkey and lost to Jordan recently - they could also lose all those games and finish sixth in the pool. But if Kirk Penney keeps averaging 25 points per game at a high percentage expect the Tall Blacks to be involved in a number of thrilling matches.




And that is what I expect to be the trademark of this FIBA World Championship, unexpected results and close games, and all us basketball lovers will be better off for it.

Tomorrow, I will once again put my reputation on the line - following my mixed success at the Beijing Olympics and 2009 Eurobasket - and predict who will fill the top eight spots once all the dust has settled on 12 September.

Paulo Kennedy from FIBA

For the previous articles about the FIBA World Championship Turkey 2010 go to: Basketball World Events



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