Vídeo Why the triple axel is such a big deal

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Triple axels can turn skaters into legends. This is why.\nWant to see Tonya' Harding's routine? You can find one version here:\nhttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MdC5G7CDvbI\n\nNote: The video states Mirai Nagasu was the second American to land a triple axel in competition (this was recorded before her Olympic success). In 2005, American Kimmy Miessner completed a triple axel in national competition, though not world competition. You can read about it here: http://www.espn.com/olympics/news/story?id=1967992\n\nFollow Vox's full 2018 Winter Olympics coverage here: http://bit.ly/2nVUSz2\n\nSubscribe to our channel! http://goo.gl/0bsAjO\n\nIn this episode of Vox Almanac, Phil Edwards explores the triple axel and why it's such a big deal. The figure skating jump is legendary among ice skaters, from Tonya Harding's 1991 triple axel to modern icon Mirai Nagasu's attempts in competition. It turns out that the physics of the triple axel makes it a uniquely difficult jump — and one worth learning about.\n\nAs a forward-edge jump, the mechanics of a triple axel requires technical acumen from skaters while they still try to maintain an artistically interesting performance. Pioneers like Midori Ito and Tonya Harding had to jump, ramp up rotation speed, and then land all while trying to look good. This effort set them apart from competitors like Nancy Kerrigan, but it wasn't easy to land a triple axel in competition.\n\nAnd that difficulty might be why the triple axel endures as the pinnacle of figure skating performance — and why it's sure to light up the 2018 Winter Olympics as well.\n\nVox.com is a news website that helps you cut through the noise and understand what's really driving the events in the headlines. Check out http://www.vox.com.\n\nWatch our full video catalog: http://goo.gl/IZONyE\nFollow Vox on Facebook: http://goo.gl/U2g06o\nOr Twitter: http://goo.gl/XFrZ5H


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This Is Why Mirai Nagasu's Historic Triple Axel Is So Important
Mirai Nagasu makes Olympic history at the 2018 winter games.\nSubscribe: https://goo.gl/Hnoaw3\n-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------\nPresented by Allison Friery\nhttps://www.instagram.com/allisonfriery/\n\n-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------\nOther Videos you might like:\n\nKylie Jenner Is BACK And Has Already Lost All The Baby Weight\nhttps://youtu.be/IwnKaFxcgzA\n\n10 Real Stories From The Olympic Village You Need To Hear\nhttps://youtu.be/LhI0DF8_AWE\n\n-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------\n\nMirai Nagasu made Olympic history when she became the first woman to land a triple axel at the Olympics for Team USA. The difficult figure skating jump has been landed before, but never by an American skater. Why is this so important? You'll have to watch to find out! Have you been following the Pyeongchang Winter Olympics... let us know in the comments below!\n\n-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------\nOur Social Media:\nFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheTalko\nTwitter: https://twitter.com/thetalko\nInstagram: https://instagram.com/the_talko\n\n-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------\nFor more videos and articles visit:\nhttp://www.thetalko.com/
US figure skater makes history, landing triple axel at Olympics
Tonya Harding - 1991 U.S. Figure Skating Championships - Long Program
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MIRAI NAGASU 2018 FS - US. FIGURE SKATING CHAMPIONSHIPS
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The gravity-defying physics of figure skater Nathan Chen
This video has been updated in a later version to reflect the controversy surrounding the quads in Nathan Chen’s 2018 Pyeongchang Olympic routine. The newer video is linked in the credits, or can be found here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RtFGwpMlOYo\n\n17-year-old Nathan Chen is on the verge of becoming the world figure skating champion. We break down the gravity-defying physics behind his record-breaking moves.\n\nRead more about the science behind Nathan Chen's routine: https://goo.gl/fsthmn\n\nNathan Chen is on the verge of becoming the best figure skater alive. But the stresses on the 17-year-old American aren't just psychological. Chen is known for doing more quadruple jumps in a single program than any other figure skater in the world. But the moves are incredibly taxing on the human body. These are the physics behind figure skating's most difficult jump.\n\nSUBSCRIBE: https://goo.gl/kdDpXu\n\nFOLLOW QUARTZ:\nFacebook: https://goo.gl/DsmLvx\nTwitter: https://goo.gl/rY7pSX\n\nCheck out the rest of our videos: https://goo.gl/A8gZvx\n\nQuartz is a digitally native news outlet dedicated to telling stories at the intersection of the important and the interesting. Visit us at https://qz.com/ to read more.
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