Apriyani Rahayu
Personal information
CountryIndonesia
Born (1998-04-29) 29 April 1998 (age 25)
Konawe, Southeast Sulawesi, Indonesia[1]
Height1.63 m (5 ft 4 in)[2]
Weight60 kg (132 lb)[2]
HandednessRight
Women's & mixed doubles
Highest ranking3 (WD with Greysia Polii 20 September 2018)
4 (WD with Siti Fadia Silva Ramadhanti 18 April 2023)
100 (XD with Panji Akbar Sudrajat 21 January 2016)
Current ranking9 (WD with Siti Fadia Silva Ramadhanti 16 January 2024)
BWF profile

Apriyani Rahayu (born 29 April 1998) is an Indonesian badminton player specializing in doubles.[3][4] She and Greysia Polii are the reigning Olympic champions in the women's doubles following their win at the 2020 Summer Olympics.[5] She won gold at the 2019 SEA Games,[6] and two bronze medals at the World Championships in 2018 and 2019.[7] Rahayu also won bronze medals at the 2018 Asian Games in the women's team and doubles with her former partner Polii.[8]

With her current partner, Siti Fadia Silva Ramadhanti, Rahayu won the silver medal at the 2023 World Championships,[9] and a gold at the 2021 SEA Games.[10]

Early life

Apriyani Rahayu was born in Lawulo village, a remote settlement in Konawe Regency in Southeast Sulawesi. She is the youngest child of an agricultural worker named Ameruddin Pora and his wife, Sitti Jauhar.[11] As a child Rahayu would fight with neighborhood boys, and her father encouraged her to devote her energy to badminton instead, which she agreed to. According to Rahayu's cousin, her father served as her trainer, with a training regimen including running 10 kilometers to competitions and practicing on a homemade court behind his house lined with areca nut trees. Pora was self-sufficient but poor. Rahayu used a homemade wooden racquet with fishing line for string, until her father was able to sell enough vegetables to buy a real racquet.[12][13] However, Pora himself credits Rahayu's mother as providing her with support and training. Sitti Jauhar was an enthusiastic player of badminton, table tennis and volleyball and encouraged Rahayu to be tough and competitive.[14] In 2007, at the age of 9, she represented Konawe Regency in a regional competition. In 2011, at the age of 13, she was scouted by Yuslan Kisra who brought her in contact with Icuk Sugiarto who recruited her to his club PB Pelita Bakri (now ISTC) and later on PB Jaya Raya Jakarta for international level play.[15][16] Sitti Jauhar died in 2015 while Apriyani was at a championship in Peru, but she played through after hearing the news, winning two medals.

Career

Junior career

Practiced at the Pelita Bakrie club, Rahayu was able to excel in national junior tournaments, so that she and her partner, Jauza Fadhila Sugiarto, were able to top the U17 girls' doubles national rankings in 2013. At the beginning of 2013, Rahayu was also called to train at the national training center, but the club had not given permission yet.[17] In 2014, Rahayu and Sugiarto managed to win the Jaya Raya Junior International tournament in August.[18] Then at the World Junior Championships, she won the silver medal partnering Rosyita Eka Putri Sari.[17][19]

In 2015, Rahayu won the bronze medals in the Asian and World Junior Championships in the mixed doubles event partnered with Fachryza Abimanyu.[20][21] At the age of 17, Rahayu also managed to win the women's doubles international senior title in Singapore with Sugiarto,[22] and finished as mixed doubles runner-up in the Indonesia International Series with Panji Akbar Sudrajat.[23]

In 2016, Rahayu who was paired with Rinov Rivaldy in the mixed doubles won the bronze medal at the Asian Junior Championships.[24] They then clinched a Junior Grand Prix title in the Jaya Raya Junior International tournament.[25] At the Indonesia International Series in Surabaya, Rahayu claimed double title by winning the mixed and women's doubles event.[26]

2017: French Open and Thailand Open title

In May, Rahayu partnered with her senior and mentor Greysia Polii, and they competed as a new pair at the Sudirman Cup in Gold Coast, Australia.[27] Even though they had only been paired for about a month, the duo won their first title in the Thailand Open after defeating the home pair Chayanit Chaladchalam and Phataimas Muenwong in straight games 21–12, 21–12 in the final.[28] They also won the Superseries title at the French Open, just five months into their partnership.[29] Other achievements by Polii and Rahayu in 2017 were runner-up in Hong Kong,[30] semi-finalists in New Zealand,[31] and quarter-finalists in Korea Open.[32] Rahayu also helped the Indonesia women's team win the bronze medal at the SEA Games held in Kuala Lumpur,[33] In the individual women's doubles event, she and Polii lost in the first round to eventual champion Jongkolphan Kititharakul and Rawinda Prajongjai of Thailand.[34] The Polii and Rahayu partnership, first paired in May, reached a career high as world number 10 in the BWF World rankings in November.[35]

2018: India Open and third Thailand Open title

In January, Rahayu and Polii began the season by finishing as runners-up in the Indonesia Masters, losing to second seeded Misaki Matsutomo and Ayaka Takahashi in the final.[36] A month later, the duo played as the third seeds in the India Open and won the title after beating the first-seeded Christinna Pedersen and Kamilla Rytter Juhl in the semi-finals, and the second-seeded Jongkolphan Kititharakul and Rawinda Prajongjai in the final.[37] She featured in the Indonesian women's team that won bronze at the Asia Team Championships held in Alor Setar and were quarter-finalists in the Uber Cup in Bangkok.[38][39] In July, she and her partner lost in the quarter-finals of the Indonesia Open to Yuki Fukushima and Sayaka Hirota,[40] but a week later, she won her second Thailand Open title, as she and Polii defended the title they had won in Thailand the previous year, when the event was known as the Grand Prix.[41] In August, Rahayu and Polii won the bronze medal at the World Championships in Nanjing,[42] and further bronze medals at the Asian Games in the women's doubles and team events.[8][43] In the remainder of the 2018 tour, she and Polii only reached the semi-finals in Japan, China, Denmark, French, Hong Kong, and quarter-finals in the Fuzhou China Open.[44][45] The duo achieved their career high as world number 3 in the BWF rankings in September.[46]

2019: Second India Open title, first SEA Games gold

Rahayu opened the 2019 season as a finalist in the Malaysia Masters with Polii.[47] In the semi-finals, they beat their arch-rivals Misaki Matsutomo and Ayaka Takahashi in a close rubber game, improving their head-to-head record against the Japanese pair to 2–8.[48][49] A week later, they again lost to Matsutomo and Takahashi in the Indonesia Masters. They led 18–10 in the first game, but lost it 20–22, eventually losing the match in a close rubber game.[50] In March, she and Polii lost in the quarter-finals of both the German and All England Open.[51][52] Polii and Rahayu then clinched their second India Open title defeating Chow Mei Kuan and Lee Meng Yean in the final.[53] In May, she alongside the Indonesia team finished as semi-finalists in the Sudirman Cup in Nanning, settling for the bronze medal.[54] In June, she and Polii advanced to the semi-finals of the Australian Open after beating the first seeded, world number one Mayu Matsumoto and Wakana Nagahara in the quarter-finals, but the duo were beaten by Chinese pair Chen Qingchen and Jia Yifan, the fifth defeat in seven meetings between them.[55] At the World Championships in Basel, Switzerland, she and her partner won the bronze medal, after defeat in the semi-finals to eventual champions Matsumoto and Nagahara.[56] After the World Championships, her coach, Eng Hian, evaluated that she and Rahayu had fallen short of their previous standard. In the end of 2019 season, their best results were only the semi-finalists in Chinese Taipei Open, after that, they often lost in the initial stage.[57] She finally won her first women's doubles gold medal at the SEA Games. She and Polii defeated Chayanit Chaladchalam and Phataimas Muenwong of Thailand 21–3, 21–18.[34]

2020: Home soil title

Greysia Polii and Apriyani Rahayu celebrates after winning 2020 Indonesia Masters
Polii and Apriyani Rahayu celebrates after winning 2020 Indonesia Masters

In 2020, Rahayu and Polii who ranked as world number eight started their tour in the Malaysia Masters. At that tournament, they finished as semi-finalists defeated by Chinese pair Li Wenmei and Zheng Yu in a rubber game.[58] A week later in the Indonesia Masters, Rahayu won her first ever international title in Indonesia, after she and Polii triumphed in a thrilling match against Maiken Fruergaard and Sara Thygesen of Denmark.[59] In February, she won her second title of the year by winning the Barcelona Spain Masters. In the final, she and Polii defeated Gabriela and Stefani Stoeva of Bulgaria in a rubber game.[60] In March All England Open, she and her partner lost in the first round to Korean pair Chang Ye-na and Kim Hye-rin in straight games.[61] Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, numerous tournaments on the 2020 BWF World Tour were either cancelled or rescheduled for later in the year.

2021–2022: Olympic Games gold medal and new partner

Rahayu returned in the international competitions at the 2020 Asian Leg tournament in January 2021. Together with Polii, she won her first ever BWF Super 1000 tournament, the Yonex Thailand Open.[62] A week later in the semi-finals of the Toyota Thailand Open, Rahayu and Polii fell in two games to Lee So-hee and Shin Seung-chan of South Korea.[63] The duo then played at the World Tour Finals, but was eliminated in the group stage.[64]

In March 2021, Rahayu scheduled to participating at the All England Open, but later Indonesia team were forced to withdraw from the competition by BWF after the team members will self-isolate for 10 days from the date of their inbound flight after an anonym person traveling onboard tested positive for COVID-19.[65]

On 2 August 2021, at the Tokyo 2020 Olympics she partnered with Greysia Polii in the women's doubles. In the finals they defeated 2017 world champion Chen Qingchen and Jia Yifan. They became the first unseeded pair to win the gold medal in women's doubles. This was Indonesia's first Olympic gold in women's doubles.[66][67] She and Polii are the third and fourth Indonesian women to win Olympic gold after Susi Susanti in 1992 and Liliyana Natsir in 2016.[68] Rahayu and Polii's win made Indonesia the only country outside of China to have won gold medals in all five disciplines of Badminton at the Summer Olympics.[69] After her Olympic success, the Student Sports Training Center in Jakarta was named after her and Greysia Polii.[70]

In September–October 2021, Rahayu alongside the Indonesian team competed at the 2021 Sudirman Cup in Vantaa, Finland. She played two match in the group stage against Canada and Denmark. Indonesia advanced to the knockout stage but lost at the quarterfinals against Malaysia.[71] In November 2021, Rahayu and Polii lost the finals of the 2021 Indonesia Open.[72]

In May 2022, at the 2021 SEA Games, she started her journey with new partner, Siti Fadia Silva Ramadhanti. The duo clinched the gold medal in the women's doubles after beating the Thai pair of Benyapa Aimsaard and Nuntakarn Aimsaard in the final.[10] This new pair immediately showed satisfying results, by winning the Malaysia and Singapore Opens,[73][74] and became finalists in the Indonesia Masters.[75]

2023: World Champions silver and first ever Indonesian women's doubles to win the Hong Kong Open

In the first half of 2023 season, Rahayu, who competed on the BWF Tour together with Siti Fadia Silva Ramadhanti, was unable to win a single title. Their best performance were reaching the semi-finals at the Malaysia Open in January, and at the Swiss Open in March.[76][77] In both tournaments, they were unable to finish the match due to injury. In Malaysia, her partner, Ramadhanti suffered a right ankle injury;[76] and then in Switzerland, Rahayu suffered a right shoulder injury.[77] In addition, they became quarter-finalists in the Indonesia Masters,[78] All England Open,[79] Malaysia Masters,[80] and at the Indonesia Open.[81] The poor record experienced by Rahayu and Ramadhanti were when they lost in the early rounds at the Asian Championships in Dubai, to Thai pair Benyapa Aimsaard and Nuntakarn Aimsaard,[82] in the Thailand and Singapore Opens to Rin Iwanaga and Kie Nakanishi.[83][84] Rahayu also join national team to compete at the Asia Mixed Team Championships and Sudirman Cup, but the teams stopped in the quarter-finals to South Korea and China respectively.[85][86] The Rahayu-Ramadhanti partnership then reached their career high as world number 4 in the BWF ranking which was released on 18 April 2023.[87]

In August, Rahayu and Ramadhanti reached the final at the World Championships in Copenhagen. The duo won a silver medal after being defeated by 1st seed Chen Qingchen and Jia Yifan in straight games.[9] The duo then won their first ever title of the year in the Hong Kong Open,[88] and made a history as the first ever women's doubles from Indonesia to win the Hong Kong Open title since the inception in 1982.[89] She then made her second appearance at the Asian Games in 2022 Hangzhou, but unable to win any medals in both women's doubles and team events.[90][91][92] She suffered a right calf injury while competing in the individual event, and decided to retire from the competition.[90]

Awards and nominations

Award Year Category Result Ref.
GTV Amazing Kids Favorite Awards 2023 Favorite Athlete Nominated [93]
BWF Awards 2017 Eddy Choong Most Promising Player of the Year Nominated [94]
2018 Nominated [95]
2020/2021 Pair of The Year with Greysia Polii Won [96]
Forbes 2021 30 Under 30 Indonesia (Sports) Placed [97]
2022 30 Under 30 Asia (Sports) Placed [98]
Gatra Awards 2021 Sports Category with Greysia Polii Won [99]
Indonesian Sport Awards 2018 Favorite Women's Doubles Athlete with Greysia Polii Won [100]
Favorite Women's Team with 2018 Asian Games women's badminton team Won
Line Today Choice 2021 Most Favorite Indonesian Athlete with Greysia Polii Won [101][102]

Achievements

Olympic Games

Women's doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2020 Musashino Forest Sport Plaza,
Tokyo, Japan
Indonesia Greysia Polii China Chen Qingchen
China Jia Yifan
21–19, 21–15 Gold [69]

World Championships

Women's doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2018 Nanjing Youth Olympic Sports Park,
Nanjing, China
Indonesia Greysia Polii Japan Mayu Matsumoto
Japan Wakana Nagahara
12–21, 21–23 Bronze Bronze [42]
2019 St. Jakobshalle,
Basel, Switzerland
Indonesia Greysia Polii Japan Mayu Matsumoto
Japan Wakana Nagahara
12–21, 19–21 Bronze Bronze [7]
2023 Royal Arena,
Copenhagen, Denmark
Indonesia Siti Fadia Silva Ramadhanti China Chen Qingchen
China Jia Yifan
16–21, 12–21 Silver Silver [9]

Asian Games

Women's doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2018 Istora Gelora Bung Karno,
Jakarta, Indonesia
Indonesia Greysia Polii Japan Misaki Matsutomo
Japan Ayaka Takahashi
15–21, 17–21 Bronze Bronze [8]

SEA Games

Women's doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2019 Muntinlupa Sports Complex,
Metro Manila, Philippines
Indonesia Greysia Polii Thailand Chayanit Chaladchalam
Thailand Phataimas Muenwong
21–3, 21–18 Gold Gold [103]
2021 Bac Giang Gymnasium,
Bắc Giang, Vietnam
Indonesia Siti Fadia Silva Ramadhanti Thailand Benyapa Aimsaard
Thailand Nuntakarn Aimsaard
21–17, 21–14 Gold Gold [10]

World Junior Championships

Girls' doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2014 Stadium Sultan Abdul Halim,
Alor Setar, Malaysia
Indonesia Rosyita Eka Putri Sari China Chen Qingchen
China Jia Yifan
11–21, 14–21 Silver Silver [19]

Mixed doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2015 Centro de Alto Rendimiento de la Videna,
Lima, Peru
Indonesia Fachryza Abimanyu China He Jiting
China Du Yue
13–21, 10–21 Bronze Bronze [21]

Asian Junior Championships

Mixed doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2015 CPB Badminton Training Center,
Bangkok, Thailand
Indonesia Fachryza Abimanyu China Zheng Siwei
China Chen Qingchen
14–21, 14–21 Bronze Bronze [20]
2016 CPB Badminton Training Center,
Bangkok, Thailand
Indonesia Rinov Rivaldy South Korea Kim Won-ho
South Korea Lee Yu-rim
17–21, 20–22 Bronze Bronze [24]

BWF World Tour (9 titles, 5 runners-up)

The BWF World Tour, which was announced on 19 March 2017 and implemented in 2018,[104] is a series of elite badminton tournaments sanctioned by the Badminton World Federation (BWF). The BWF World Tour is divided into levels of World Tour Finals, Super 1000, Super 750, Super 500, Super 300, and the BWF Tour Super 100.[105]

Women's doubles

Year Tournament Level Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2018 Indonesia Masters Super 500 Indonesia Greysia Polii Japan Misaki Matsutomo
Japan Ayaka Takahashi
17–21, 12–21 2nd place, silver medalist(s) Runner-up [36]
2018 India Open Super 500 Indonesia Greysia Polii Thailand Jongkolphan Kititharakul
Thailand Rawinda Prajongjai
21–18, 21–15 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [106]
2018 Thailand Open Super 500 Indonesia Greysia Polii Japan Misaki Matsutomo
Japan Ayaka Takahashi
21–13, 21–10 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [41]
2019 Malaysia Masters Super 500 Indonesia Greysia Polii Japan Yuki Fukushima
Japan Sayaka Hirota
21–18, 16–21, 16–21 2nd place, silver medalist(s) Runner-up [107]
2019 India Open Super 500 Indonesia Greysia Polii Malaysia Chow Mei Kuan
Malaysia Lee Meng Yean
21–11, 25–23 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [53]
2020 Indonesia Masters Super 500 Indonesia Greysia Polii Denmark Maiken Fruergaard
Denmark Sara Thygesen
18–21, 21–11, 23–21 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [59]
2020 Spain Masters Super 300 Indonesia Greysia Polii Bulgaria Gabriela Stoeva
Bulgaria Stefani Stoeva
18–21, 22–20, 21–17 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [60]
2020 (I) Thailand Open Super 1000 Indonesia Greysia Polii Thailand Jongkolphan Kititharakul
Thailand Rawinda Prajongjai
21–15, 21–12 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [62]
2021 Indonesia Open Super 1000 Indonesia Greysia Polii Japan Nami Matsuyama
Japan Chiharu Shida
19–21, 19–21 2nd place, silver medalist(s) Runner-up [72]
2022 Indonesia Masters Super 500 Indonesia Siti Fadia Silva Ramadhanti China Chen Qingchen
China Jia Yifan
18–21, 12–21 2nd place, silver medalist(s) Runner-up [75]
2022 Malaysia Open Super 750 Indonesia Siti Fadia Silva Ramadhanti China Zhang Shuxian
China Zheng Yu
21–18, 12–21, 21–19 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [73]
2022 Singapore Open Super 500 Indonesia Siti Fadia Silva Ramadhanti China Zhang Shuxian
China Zheng Yu
21–14, 21–17 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [74]
2023 Hong Kong Open Super 500 Indonesia Siti Fadia Silva Ramadhanti Malaysia Pearly Tan
Malaysia Thinaah Muralitharan
14–21, 24–22, 21–9 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [88]
2023 Hylo Open Super 300 Indonesia Siti Fadia Silva Ramadhanti China Zhang Shuxian
China Zheng Yu
21–18, 1r–1 2nd place, silver medalist(s) Runner-up

BWF Superseries (1 title, 1 runner-up)

The BWF Superseries, which was launched on 14 December 2006 and implemented in 2007,[108] was a series of elite badminton tournaments, sanctioned by the Badminton World Federation (BWF). BWF Superseries levels were Superseries and Superseries Premier. A season of Superseries consisted of twelve tournaments around the world that had been introduced since 2011.[109] Successful players were invited to the Superseries Finals, which were held at the end of each year.

Women's doubles

Year Tournament Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2017 French Open Indonesia Greysia Polii South Korea Lee So-hee
South Korea Shin Seung-chan
21–17, 21–15 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [29]
2017 Hong Kong Open Indonesia Greysia Polii China Chen Qingchen
China Jia Yifan
21–14, 16–21, 15–21 2nd place, silver medalist(s) Runner-up [30]
  BWF Superseries Finals tournament
  BWF Superseries Premier tournament
  BWF Superseries tournament

BWF Grand Prix (1 title)

The BWF Grand Prix had two levels, the Grand Prix and Grand Prix Gold. It was a series of badminton tournaments sanctioned by the Badminton World Federation (BWF) and played between 2007 and 2017.

Women's doubles

Year Tournament Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2017 Thailand Open Indonesia Greysia Polii Thailand Chayanit Chaladchalam
Thailand Phataimas Muenwong
21–12, 21–12 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [28]
  BWF Grand Prix Gold tournament
  BWF Grand Prix tournament

BWF International Challenge/Series (3 titles, 1 runner-up)

Women's doubles

Year Tournament Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2015 Singapore International Indonesia Jauza Fadhila Sugiarto Indonesia Melvira Oklamona
Indonesia Rika Rositawati
22–20, 16–21, 21–10 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [22]
2016 Indonesia International Indonesia Jauza Fadhila Sugiarto Indonesia Dian Fitriani
Indonesia Nadya Melati
12–21, 21–18, 22–20 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [26]

Mixed doubles

Year Tournament Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2015 Indonesia International Indonesia Panji Akbar Sudrajat Indonesia Irfan Fadhilah
Indonesia Weni Anggraini
16–21, 16–21 2nd place, silver medalist(s) Runner-up [23]
2016 Indonesia International Indonesia Agripina Prima Rahmanto Putra Indonesia Yantoni Edy Saputra
Indonesia Marsheilla Gischa Islami
21–12, 21–12 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [26]
  BWF International Challenge tournament
  BWF International Series tournament

BWF Junior International (2 titles)

Girls' doubles

Year Tournament Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2014 Indonesia Junior International Indonesia Jauza Fadhila Sugiarto Indonesia Yulfira Barkah
Indonesia Dianita Saraswati
21–13, 21–18 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [18]

Mixed doubles

Year Tournament Partner Opponent Score Result Ref
2016 Indonesia Junior International Indonesia Rinov Rivaldy Indonesia Andika Ramadiansyah
Indonesia Vania Arianti Sukoco
21–15, 21–15 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner [25]
  BWF Junior International Grand Prix tournament
  BWF Junior International Challenge tournament
  BWF Junior International Series tournament
  BWF Junior Future Series tournament

Performance timeline

Key
W F SF QF #R RR Q# A G S B NH N/A DNQ
(W) won; (F) finalist; (SF) semi-finalist; (QF) quarter-finalist; (#R) rounds 4, 3, 2, 1; (RR) round-robin stage; (Q#) qualification round; (A) absent; (G) gold, (S) silver or (B) bronze medal; (NH) not held; (N/A) not applicable; (DNQ) did not qualify.
To avoid confusion and double counting, these charts are updated at the conclusion of a tournament or when the player's participation has ended.

National team

Team events 2014 2015 2016 Ref
Asian Junior Championships QF B QF
World Junior Championships S S 5th
Team events 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 Ref
SEA Games B NH S NH S NH A [33]
Asia Team Championships NH B NH QF NH A NH [38]
Asia Mixed Team Championships A NH A NH QF [85]
Asian Games NH B NH QF NH [43][91]
Uber Cup NH QF NH QF NH A NH [39]
Sudirman Cup RR NH B NH QF NH QF [27][54][71][86]

Individual competitions

Junior level

Girls' doubles

Event 2014 2015 2016 Ref
Asian Junior Championships QF 3R 3R
World Junior Championships S 4R 4R [19]

Mixed doubles

Event 2014 2015 2016 Ref
Asian Junior Championships 3R B B [20][24]
World Junior Championships A B QF [21]

Senior level

Women's doubles
Event 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 Ref
SEA Games 1R NH G NH G NH A [34][103][10]
Asian Championships A QF 1R NH A 1R [82]
Asian Games NH B NH 2R NH [8][90]
World Championships DNQ B B NH w/d A S [42][7][9]
Olympic Games NH G NH [69]
Tournament BWF Superseries / Grand Prix BWF World Tour Best Ref
2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023
Malaysia Open A 1R A 2R NH W SF W ('22) [73][76]
India Open A W W NH A W ('18, '19) [37][53]
Indonesia Masters 1R 2R 2R A NH F SF W QF F QF W ('20) [36][50][59][75][78]
Thailand Masters NH 2R QF A NH A QF ('17) [110]
German Open A QF NH A QF ('19) [51]
All England Open A 2R 1R QF 1R 2R 2R QF QF ('19, 23) [52][61][65][79]
Swiss Open A 2R A NH A w/d SF SF ('23) [111][77]
Spain Masters NH A W A NH w/d W ('20) [60][112]
Orléans Masters NA A NH A w/d A [111]
Malaysia Masters A 1R A F SF NH QF QF F ('19) [47][58][80]
Thailand Open A NH 2R w/d W W QF W NH A 2R W ('17, '18, '20) [28][41][62][63][83]
SF
Singapore Open A 1R 1R A NH W 2R W ('22) [74][84]
Indonesia Open A 2R 2R QF 2R NH F QF QF F ('21) [40][72][81]
Taipei Open A SF NH w/d A SF ('19) [57][113]
Korea Open A QF w/d 2R NH A QF ('17) [32]
Japan Open A 2R SF QF NH QF 1R SF ('18) [114]
Australian Open A SF NH A 2R SF ('19) [55][115]
China Open A 1R SF QF NH QF SF ('18) [116]
Hong Kong Open A F SF w/d NH W W ('23) [30][44][88]
Denmark Open A 1R SF 2R A QF QF w/d SF ('18) [117]
French Open A W SF 2R NH A 1R SF W ('17) [29]
Hylo Open A F F ('23)
China Masters A QF 1R NH 2R QF ('18) [45]
Superseries /
World Tour Finals
DNQ RR RR RR SF RR RR SF ('21) [64]
New Zealand Open A SF A NH SF ('17) [31]
Year-end ranking 431 212 77 58 11 4 8 8 6 11 3 [46][87]
Tournament 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 2021 2022 2023 Best Ref
Mixed doubles
Tournament BWF Superseries / Grand Prix BWF World Tour Best Ref
2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020
Thailand Masters NH 2R A 2R ('16)
Indonesia Masters Q1 1R 1R A NH A 2R 2R ('20)
Year-end ranking 1.170 387 100 316 NA NA NA 261 100
Tournament 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 Best Ref

Record against selected opponents

Record against year-end Finals finalists, World Championships semi-finalists, and Olympic quarter-finalists. Accurate as of 10 October 2023.[118]

Notes

  1. ^ Tournament software did not included the women's team event of the 2022 Asian Games results for head-to-head.[92]

References

  1. ^ Hasyim, Irsyan (27 July 2020). "Cerita Apriyani Rahayu: dari Raket Kayu sampai Perjuangan Ayah Cari Dana". Tempo. Retrieved 10 July 2021.
  2. ^ a b "Athlete: Apriyani Rahayu". Asian Games 2018. Archived from the original on 28 October 2018. Retrieved 28 October 2018.
  3. ^ "Players: Apriani Rahayu". Badminton World Federation. Retrieved 22 September 2016.
  4. ^ "Pemain: Apriani Rahayu" (in Indonesian). Badminton Association of Indonesia. Retrieved 22 September 2016.
  5. ^ "Badminton - RAHAYU Apriyani". Tokyo 2020 Olympics. Tokyo Organising Committee of the Olympic and Paralympic Games. Archived from the original on 7 August 2021. Retrieved 2 September 2021.
  6. ^ Saputra, Ramadani (10 December 2019). "Indonesia slips to 4th rank despite two golds in badminton". The Jakarta Post. Retrieved 5 February 2020.
  7. ^ a b c Widiastuti, Rina (25 August 2019). "Greysia / Apriyani Raih Perunggu di Kejuaraan Dunia Bulu Tangkis" (in Indonesian). Tempo. Retrieved 5 February 2020.
  8. ^ a b c d "Dibekuk Jepang, Greysia/Apriyani Sabet Perunggu Asian Games 2018" (in Indonesian). Bola. 26 August 2018. Retrieved 5 February 2020.
  9. ^ a b c d Ayudiana, Shofi (27 August 2023). Santoso, Anton (ed.). "Indonesia's Apri/Fadia win world silver medal, ending 28-year drought" (in Indonesian). Antara. Archived from the original on 17 September 2023. Retrieved 17 September 2023.
  10. ^ a b c d Ayudiana, Shofi; Supratiwi, Fitri (22 May 2022). "Datang tanpa target Apriyani/Fadia rebut medali emas SEA Games" (in Indonesian). Antara. Retrieved 11 July 2022.
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