|Born||16 June 1975|
Nanjing, Jiangsu, China
|Height||1.74 m (5 ft 9 in)|
|Weight||73 kg (161 lb)|
Sun Jun (simplified Chinese: 孙俊; traditional Chinese: 孫俊; pinyin: Sūn Jùn; born 16 June 1975) is a former world number 1 singles badminton player from China in the late 1990s whose resume includes the World Championship, World Cup, Asian Championship and All England men's singles titles. He was known for his all-round defensive ability as well as his never-say-die attitude on court as exemplified by his famous match with Peter Rasmussen whereby he suffered a severe leg cramp during mid-match but basically carried on to finish an entire set limping on one leg, at one point leading by 10-3 due to intelligent play before succumbing to his opponent.
He is married to the great doubles badminton player Ge Fei.
Sun won the 1999 IBF World Championships, beating Fung Permadi in the final. He also won a silver medal at the 1997 IBF World Championships, when in the final he was leading 10-3 in the deciding set against Peter Rasmussen despite suffering from a leg cramp, eventually losing 16-17, 18-13, 15-10.
Sun Jun competed in badminton at the 1996 Summer Olympics in men's singles. In the first round he had a bye, and in the second one he defeated Kim Hak-kyun from Korea. In round of 16 he was beaten by Alan Budikusuma 15-5, 15-6.
Sun Jun competed in badminton at the 2000 Summer Olympics in men's singles. In the first round he had a bye, and in the second round he defeated the defending Olympic champion Poul-Erik Høyer Larsen from Denmark. In the round of 16 Sun beat Richard Vaughan from Great Britain and in quarterfinals he lost to Hendrawan from Indonesia.
|1997||Scotstoun Centre, Glasgow, Scotland||Peter Rasmussen||17–16, 13–18, 10–15||Silver|
|1999||Brøndby Arena, Copenhagen, Denmark||Fung Permadi||15–6, 15–13||Gold|
|1997||Among Rogo Sports Hall, Yogyakarta, Indonesia||Joko Suprianto||15–9, 15–8||Gold|
|1998||Thammasat Gymnasium 2, Bangkok, Thailand||Hendrawan||15–6, 12–15, 9–15||Bronze|
|1995||Olympic Sports Center Gymnasium, Beijing, China||Park Sung-woo||8–15, 8–15||Silver|
|1997||Stadium Negara, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia||Hendrawan||18–14, 8–15, 15–9||Gold|
|1998||Nimibutr Stadium, Bangkok, Thailand||Ge Fei|| Kim Dong-moon
|1995||Xinxing Gymnasium, Qingdao, China||Joko Suprianto||7–15, 8–15||Silver|
|1992||Istora Senayan, Jakarta, Indonesia||George Rimarcdi||15–9, 15–11||Gold|
The World Badminton Grand Prix sanctioned by International Badminton Federation (IBF) from 1983 to 2006.
|1994||French Open||Robert Liljequist||15–1, 16–17, 15–2||Winner|
|1994||Thailand Open||Joko Suprianto||15–10, 11–15, 5–15||Runner-up|
|1996||Dutch Open||Poul-Erik Høyer Larsen||5–9, 9–3, 9–3, 9–5||Winner|
|1996||Russian Open||Hu Zhilan||15–8, 15–10||Winner|
|1996||World Grand Prix Finals||Fung Permadi||12–15, 8–15||Runner-up|
|1997||All England Open||Dong Jiong||9–15, 5–15||Runner-up|
|1997||World Grand Prix Finals||Dong Jiong||15–9, 15–6||Winner|
|1998||All England Open||Ong Ewe Hock||15–1, 15–7||Winner|
|1998||Swiss Open||Peter Gade||12–15, 15–8, 11–15||Runner-up|
|1998||World Grand Prix Finals||Peter Gade||15–11, 15–8||Winner|
|1999||Japan Open||Peter Gade||3–15, 10–15||Runner-up|
|1992||Ten Days of Dawn||Zeng Yu||Winner|
|1993||Wimbledon International||Peter Knowles||15–13, 16–17, 15–8||Winner|
|1994||Brunei Open||Lin Liwen||15–8, 15–12||Winner|
|1992||Ten Days of Dawn||Zeng Yu|| Yu Yong
|2001||Singapore International||Ge Fei|| Shen Long