|Born||27 June 1972|
Malang, East Java, Indonesia
|Height||1.70 m (5 ft 7 in)|
|Weight||65 kg (143 lb 5 oz)|
Hendrawan (Chinese: 葉誠萬; pinyin: Ye Chengwan; born 27 June 1972) is a former Indonesian badminton player, and now works as badminton coach.
Hendrawan began to play badminton at 10 years old and began his top level career at Cipayung National Training Center. He retired from the Indonesian team in 2003. He married his longtime girlfriend, former player Silvia Anggraini, the sister of Hendra Setiawan on January 7th, 2001. The couple has two children, daughter Josephine Sevilla and son Alexander Thomas. The second names of both children showing their parents love of badminton, the daughter is named after the city of "Seville", Spain were Hendrawan was crowned World Champion in 2001 and the son Thomas after the Thomas Cup, which Hendrawan won three times, especially commemorating the 2002 edition were Hendrawan won the deciding 5th match in the final against Malaysian Roslin Hashim. He currently trains Malaysian badminton team players after stints in Indonesia as a National women's singles and then men's singles team coach.
Hendrawan began playing internationally in the early 1990s but at first was overshadowed by a number of his countrymen who rated among the world's elite players. His results gradually improved, peaking at the end of the decade and the beginning of the next. He earned a silver medal at the 2000 Summer Olympics in men's singles, and won men's singles the 2001 World Championships over Denmark's Peter Gade. Hendrawan was an outstanding Thomas Cup (men's world team) performer for Indonesia, winning each of his championship round singles matches in the 1998, 2000, 2002 editions won by Indonesia. In the last of these his final match victory over Malaysia's Roslin Hashim was decisive, breaking a 2–2 tie. Currently, he is working as a coach for Malaysia's national badminton team.
|2000||Pavilion 3, Sydney Olympic Park, Sydney, Australia||Ji Xinpeng||4–15, 13–15|
|2001||Palacio de Deportes de San Pablo, Seville, Spain||Peter Gade||15–6, 17–16|
|1998||Thammasat Gymnasium 2, Bangkok, Thailand||Dong Jiong||14–18, 15–10, 8–15|
|2002||Gangseo Gymnasium, Busan, South Korea||Lee Hyun-il||3–15, 4–15|
|1997||Stadium Negara, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia||Sun Jun||14–18, 15–8, 9–15|
The World Badminton Grand Prix sanctioned by International Badminton Federation (IBF) from 1983 to 2006.
|1993||French Open||Søren B. Nielsen||15–9, 13–18, 15–11||Winner|
|1995||Swiss Open||Jens Olsson||9–15, 9–15||Runner-up|
|1995||Denmark Open||Poul-Erik Høyer Larsen||18–17, 14–17, 16–17||Runner-up|
|1995||Russian Open||Poul-Erik Høyer Larsen||17–14, 15–11||Winner|
|1997||Thailand Open||Chen Gang||15–9, 15–1||Winner|
|1998||Singapore Open||Peter Gade||15–10, 15–8||Winner|
|2000||Japan Open||Ji Xinpeng||15–6, 15–17, 4–15||Runner-up|
|2000||Thailand Open||Budi Santoso||15–8, 15–10||Winner|
Includes results against athletes who competed in World Championships semifinals, and Olympic quarterfinals.