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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Figure skating element
Element name:Euler jump
Scoring abbreviation:1Eu
Element type:Jump
Take-off edge:Back outside
Landing edge:Back inside

The Euler is an edge jump in figure skating. The Euler jump was known as the half loop jump in International Skating Union (ISU) regulations prior to the 2018/19 season, when the name was changed.[1] In Europe, the Euler is also called the Thorén jump, after its inventor, Swedish figure skater Per Thorén, who won a bronze medal at the 1908 Olympics in London.[2] It is also a jump used in artistic roller skating.[3]

The Euler is executed when a skater takes off from the back outside edge of one skate and lands on the opposite foot and edge. It is most commonly done prior to the third jump during a three-jump combination, and serves as a way to put a skater on the correct edge in order to attempt a Salchow jump or a flip jump. It can only be accomplished as a single jump. According to U.S. Figure Skating, two benefits of the name change are that it simplifies the notation system for judges and makes it easier for skaters to attempt three-jump combinations, even if single loop jumps are already a planned part of their programs or if they accidentally pop out of a previous loop jump.[1] The Euler has a base point value of 0.50 points, when used in combination between two listed jumps, and also becomes a listed jump.[4][5]

References

  1. ^ a b Cornetta, Katherine (1 October 2018). "Breaking Down an Euler". Fanzone.com. U.S. Figure Skating. Retrieved 12 November 2019.
  2. ^ Hines, James R. (2011). Historical Dictionary of Figure Skating. Lanham, Maryland: Scarecrow Press. p. 222. ISBN 978-0-8108-6859-5.
  3. ^ Walker, Elvin (19 September 2018). "New Season New Rules". International Figure Skating. Retrieved 12 November 2019.
  4. ^ "Communication No. 2168: Single & Pair Skating". Lausanne, Switzerland: International Skating Union. 23 May 2018. p. 2. Retrieved 12 November 2019.
  5. ^ "Special Regulations & Technical Rules Single & Pair Skating and Ice Dance 2018". International Skating Union. June 2018. p. 18. Retrieved 12 November 2019.


This page was last edited on 12 November 2019, at 22:51
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