Lili Tampi
Personal information
CountryIndonesia
Born (1970-05-19) 19 May 1970 (age 51)
Tasikmalaya, West Java, Indonesia
Height1.61 m (5 ft 3 in)
HandednessRight
EventWomen's doubles
Medal record
Women's badminton
Representing  Indonesia
World Championships
Silver medal – second place 1995 Lausanne Women's doubles
World Cup
Gold medal – first place 1994 Ho Chi Minh Women's doubles
Silver medal – second place 1995 Jakarta Women's doubles
Bronze medal – third place 1993 New Delhi Women's doubles
Sudirman Cup
Silver medal – second place 1991 Copenhagen Mixed team
Silver medal – second place 1993 Birmingham Mixed team
Silver medal – second place 1995 Lausanne Mixed team
Uber Cup
Gold medal – first place 1994 Jakarta Women's team
Gold medal – first place 1996 Hong Kong Women's team
Bronze medal – third place 1992 Kuala Lumpur Women's team
Asian Games
Silver medal – second place 1990 Beijing Women's team
Silver medal – second place 1994 Hiroshima Women's team
Bronze medal – third place 1990 Beijing Women's doubles
Asian Championships
Gold medal – first place 1996 Surabaya Mixed doubles
Asian Cup
Bronze medal – third place 1995 Qingdao Women's doubles
Southeast Asian Games
Gold medal – first place 1991 Manila Women's team
Gold medal – first place 1993 Singapore Women's doubles
Gold medal – first place 1993 Singapore Women's team
Gold medal – first place 1995 Chiang Mai Women's doubles
Gold medal – first place 1995 Chiang Mai] Women's team
Silver medal – second place 1991 Manila Women's doubles
BWF profile

Lili Tampi (born 19 May 1970) is an Indonesian retired badminton player who specialized in doubles.

Career

Tampi won mixed doubles at the 1996 Asian Championships with Tri Kusharjanto, however most of her titles came in women's doubles with her regular partner Finarsih. These included the Dutch Open (1993), the World Badminton Grand Prix (1993), the Indonesia (1993, 1994), the Chinese Taipei Open (1994), and the Badminton World Cup (1994). Tampi and Finarsih were silver medalists at the 1995 IBF World Championships in Lausanne, Switzerland. They were eliminated in the quarterfinals of the 1992 Olympic Games competition in Barcelona, Spain, and in the round of sixteen at the 1996 Olympics in Atlanta, Georgia, USA.

Tampi's most significant badminton accomplishment, however, came in Uber Cup (international women's team) competition. In both the 1994 and 1996 editions of this biennial event, she and Finarsih won their critical final round match, helping to lift Indonesia to unexpected victories over long dominant China.[1]

Achievements

World Championships

Women's doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result
1995 Malley Sports Centre, Lausanne, Switzerland Indonesia Finarsih South Korea Jang Hye-ock
South Korea Gil Young-ah
15–3, 11–15, 10–15
Silver

World Cup

Women's doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result
1993 Indira Gandhi Arena,
New Delhi, India
Indonesia Finarsih Sweden Lim Xiaoqing
Sweden Christine Magnusson
10–15, 3–15
Bronze
1994 Phan Dinh Phung Indoor Stadium,
Ho Chi Minh, Vietnam
Indonesia Finarsih South Korea Chung So-young
South Korea Gil Young-ah
15–11, 15–12
Gold
1995 Istora Senayan,
Jakarta, Indonesia
Indonesia Finarsih Indonesia Eliza Nathanael
Indonesia Zelin Resiana
15–10, 11–15, 11–10 retired
Silver

Asian Games

Women's doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result
1990 Beijing Gymnasium, Beijing, China Indonesia Verawaty Fadjrin China Guan Weizhen
China Nong Qunhua
8–15, 4–15
Bronze

Asian Championships

Mixed doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result
1996 GOR Pancasila,
Surabaya, Indonesia
Indonesia Tri Kusharjanto South Korea Kang Kyung-jin
South Korea Kim Mee-hyang
15–1, 15–6
Gold

Asian Cup

Women's doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result
1995 Xinxing Gymnasium, Qingdao, China Indonesia Finarsih South Korea Gil Young-ah
South Korea Jang Hye-ock
6–15, 15–8, 7–15
Bronze

Southeast Asian Games

Women's doubles

Year Venue Partner Opponent Score Result
1991 Camp Crame Gymnasium,
Manila, Philippines
Indonesia Finarsih Indonesia Erma Sulistianingsih
Indonesia Rosiana Tendean
10–15, 10–15
Silver
1993 Singapore Badminton Hall,
Singapore
Indonesia Finarsih Indonesia Eliza Nathanael
Indonesia Zelin Resiana
15–5, 6–15, 15–5
Gold
1995 Gymnasium 3, 700th Anniversary Sport Complex,
Chiang Mai, Thailand
Indonesia Finarsih Indonesia Eliza Nathanael
Indonesia Zelin Resiana
15–7, 15–3
Gold

IBF World Grand Prix

The World Badminton Grand Prix was sanctioned by the International Badminton Federation from 1983 to 2006.

Women's doubles

Year Tournament Partner Opponent Score Result
1991 Denmark Open Indonesia Finarsih England Gillian Gowers
Denmark Nettie Nielsen
7–15, 6–15 2nd place, silver medalist(s) Runner-up
1993 Japan Open Indonesia Finarsih South Korea Chung So-young
South Korea Gil Young-ah
12–15, 5–15 2nd place, silver medalist(s) Runner-up
1993 Indonesia Open Indonesia Finarsih Indonesia Eliza Nathanael
Indonesia Zelin Resiana
17–16, 15–12 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner
1993 German Open Indonesia Finarsih China Chen Ying
China Wu Yuhong
15–3, 15–10 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner
1993 Dutch Open IndonesiaFinarsih England Joanne Goode
China Zhang Ning
15–9, 15–3 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner
1993 World Grand Prix Finals Indonesia Finarsih Indonesia Eliza Nathanael
Indonesia Rosiana Tendean
15–11, 15–10 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner
1994 Chinese Taipei Open Indonesia Finarsih Denmark Lotte Olsen
Denmark Lisbet Stuer-Lauridsen
15–9, 15–4 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner
1994 Japan Open Indonesia Finarsih South Korea Chung So-young
South Korea Gil Young-ah
11–15, 11–15 2nd place, silver medalist(s) Runner-up
1994 Indonesia Open Indonesia Finarsih South Korea Chung So-young
South Korea Gil Young-ah
10–15, 15–9, 15–5 1st place, gold medalist(s) Winner
1994 World Grand Prix Finals Indonesia Finarsih China Ge Fei
China Gu Jun
15–13, 8–15, 7–15 2nd place, silver medalist(s) Runner-up
1995 Japan Open Indonesia Finarsih China Ge Fei
China Gu Jun
11–15, 8–15 2nd place, silver medalist(s) Runner-up
  IBF Grand Prix tournament
  IBF Grand Prix Finals tournament

References

  1. ^ "China blame it on over-confidence ". New Straits Times. 27 May 1996. Retrieved 2009-10-14.