Hakuho

Hakuho,

1985–, Mongolian sumo wrestler, b. Ulaanbaator as Mönkhbatyn Davaajarga. The son of a wrestler, he went to Japan in 2000 to train and made his professional debut in 2001. He won his first championship in 2006, and became a yokozuna (grand master) in 2007. At 6 ft 4 in. (1.93 m) tall and 346 lb (157 kg), he has a straightforward style that involves grappling techniques rather than thrusting. Hakuho holds the record for most wins in a calendar year (2009, 2010) and most undefeated championships (12), with 37 championships in all by 2016.
References in periodicals archive ?
The main station of this study (called AN1), located at (29[degrees]05'N, 142[degrees]51'E) in the Izu-Ogasawara Trench, was occupied on August 23-30, 1984, during the KH-84-3 cruise of R/V Hakuho Maru (I).
Como ejemplo se tiene el Gran Terremoto de Hakuho en Japon, que fue el primer tsunami registrado historicamente el 29 de noviembre de 684, y a partir del cual se buscaron evidencias sedimentologicas que comprobaran su existencia (NOAA, 2015).
Another good story coming out of the Mongolian camp was sumo wrestling champion Yokozuna Hakuho donating $16,000 (Dh59,000) to the nation's baseball team so that the squad of youngsters could compete in Incheon.
Harumafuji, un sumotori relativement leger de 133 kg, a ete promu au grade de yokozuna en septembre, rejoignant ainsi son compatriote Hakuho qui etait le seul beneficiant de cette tres haute distinction pendant trois ans.
460-520 o el friso de roleos de vid de la basa de la estatua de bronce del Yakushi Nyorai (Nara, Japon), del periodo Hakuho (645-710) (36)--; pero no podemos establecer hitos cronologicos de sesgo historicista al ser producto de la dinamica de una red de intercambio (37).
McCallum (Japanese art history, UCLA) presents the first book in any language to focus entirely on Japanese sculpture of the Hakuho period (c.
Effect of fertilizer application level on the pectin composition of Hakuho peach (Prunus persica Batsch) during maturation.
Earlier on Tuesday, Borisov presented the Cup of the Government of the Republic of Bulgaria to the winner in the January sumo tournament in Japan, yokozuna Hakuho.
His retirement leaves the traditional sport, with origins dating to the mythological founding of Japan, with only one yokozuna - fellow Mongolian Hakuho.
The controversial yokozuna - the highest rank in professional sumo - beat fellow Mongolian grand champion Hakuho in a playoff to capture his 23rd Emperor's Cup and exorcise his demons following a turbulent 18 months.
At the moment, there are two yokozuna, Asashoryu and Hakuho, both from Mongolia.