Some articles on broad jump, jump, broad:
... outdoor varsity track team from 1921 to 1923, where he excelled at the pole vault and broad jump ... Wabash College in Indianapolis, on May 9, 1922, Hogan placed first in both the running broad jump (19 feet and 11¾ inches) and pole vault (11 feet and two inches) ... a May 19, 1923, meet with Michigan Agricultural College, and tied for fifth in the broad jump at the Western Intercollegiate Meet, on June 2–3 ...
... a 4.33 second 40-yard dash, recorded an 11-foot standing broad jump, and had a vertical leap of 43 inches ... Johnson ran a 4.35 and wowed scouts with his jump drill results, his receiving skills, and his 11 ft 7 in (3.53 m) broad jump, which is "best broad jump I can ever remember an NFL prospect ... Pre-draft measureables Ht Wt 40-yd dash 10-yd split 20-yd split 20-ss 3-cone Vert Broad BP 6 ft 5 in 239 lb 4.35 s 1.52 s 2.53 s 42.5 in 11 ft 7 in ...
... was the first American woman to leap a record 20 feet in the broad jump ... At the national AAU outdoor meet in 1957 she won the women's broad jump title ... In 1958 she set a new American broad jump record of 20 feet, one inch ...
... Reynaud's 34.5 vertical jump was the 11th best by a receiver, while his 3-cone drill time of 6.88 was the 9th best, his 20 bench reps were third, and his broad jump was also third best ... ran a 4.48 40-yard dash, with a 37" vertical jump ... He also improved his broad jump from 10'7" to 10'10" ...
More definitions of "broad jump":
- (noun): The act of jumping as far as possible from a running start.
Synonyms: long jump
Famous quotes containing the words jump and/or broad:
“If it were done when tis done, then twere well
It were done quickly. If th assassination
Could trammel up the consequence, and catch
With his surcease successthat but this blow
Might be the be-all and the end-all!here,
But here, upon this bank and shoal of time,
Wed jump the life to come.”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“I did not find Liverpool ugly. Her stately public buildings, broad streets, public squares, and noble statues redeem her from the charge.”
—M. E. W. Sherwood (18261903)