Neil Robertson (@1.53) vs Ding Junhui (@2.5)

Our Prediction:

Neil Robertson will win

Neil Robertson – Ding Junhui Match Prediction | 11-09-2019 07:30

He lost to Mark Williams 610 despite leading 54 at the end of first session.[28] At the World Championship, Ding defeated Stuart Pettman 101 but lost 1013 against Shaun Murphy in the second round. After losing against Mark Selby 16 at the Masters and Jamie Cope 35 at the Welsh Open, Ding returned to form, scoring nine century breaks on his way to the final of the China Open.

He failed to reach a single semi-final, however, causing him to slip down to number 11 in the world rankings. At the Crucible, he reached the second round for the first time, beating Marco Fu 109 in a high-quality match but was unable to progress further, losing 137 to Stephen Hendry. The following season, Ding was consistent, reaching the last 16 of all-but-one ranking event.

Ding beat Mark Selby in the 2012 Welsh Open to win his fifth ranking tournament and 30,000.[46] Ding's form continued; he won the 2012 Championship League tournament and a place in the 2012 Premier League.[47] Ding reached the semi-finals of the China Open but was eliminated after losing 36 to eventual winner Peter Ebdon.[48] Ding ended the season with a defeat in the first round of the World Championship, losing to Ryan Day 109 having had a 96 lead.

World Championship 2019: Neil Robertson and Ding Junhui win, Shaun Murphy leads

He won two frames from 1613 down but missed a blue in the next frame and lost 1715. Ding was eliminated from the China Open in quarter-finals after losing 51 to Kyren Wilson.[107] At the World Championship, Ding beat Zhou Yuelong in the first round by 105 and, after leading 62 and 97, Liang Wenbo was leading Ding 1311 in the second round. Despite a career-record ten losses and two wins prior to the match, Ding won 1310.[109][110] In his semi-final with Mark Selby, Ding made two consecutive centuries to end the third session at 1212. Ding made a 132 break to level the match and a 70 in the decider to progress with a score of 1312.[108] He played Ronnie O'Sullivan in the quarter-finals.

Ding Junhui (Chinese: ; born 1 April 1987) is a Chinese professional snooker player who has been considered the most successful Asian player in the history of the sport. At 15, Ding became the youngest winner of the IBSF World Under-21 Championship, In 2016, he won the Six-red World Championship. He began playing snooker at age nine and rose to international prominence in 2002 after winning the Asian Under-21 Championship, the Asian Championship.

However, at the World Open Robertson was drawn in the last 64 against Graeme Dott in a repeat of their world final, Robertson won 31 and went on to beat David Morris, Andrew Higginson, Ricky Walden and Mark Williams before producing an assured display to beat Ronnie O'Sullivan 51 in the final, to confirm his position as the eighth world number 1 in snooker.[18] Robertson was invited to the Premier League Snooker, where he reached the semi-final. Robertson started the new season by losing in the first round of the 2010 Shanghai Masters to Peter Ebdon.

Robertson has a son, Alexander, with his Norwegian fianc, Mille Fjelldal, [105] whom he met in 2008.

Meilleures Cotes

Another mouthwatering prospect in this bracket of the 2019 World Snooker Championship draw is the match between Mark Allen and Zhou Yuelong. The Northern Irishman has been one of the players of the season, although things have gone a touch quiet since he captured a brace of ranking titles and reached the UK Championship final at the end of the calendar year. Still, while Zhou should represent a decent workout for Allen, its hard to look past the 33 year-old in terms of reaching the last 16 on this occasion. Allen skipped the China Open, an unusual decision that cost him his spot in an easier looking top half of the draw. Zhou is one of the leading protagonists in the huge pack of young Chinese stars that are emerging. To some critics out there, the Chinese players are often unfairly being labeled as failures and underachievers, which is somewhat hilarious considering the majority of them are either teenagers or in their early twenties. The 2009 semi-finalist will be hoping that the advantage to all that will be a fresh outlook ahead of the sports most vigurous examination.

He beat Jamie Burnett 102 in the first round, advancing to the last 16 of the World Championship for the fourth consecutive year.[35] He played Stuart Bingham in the second round; at one point he was losing 912 with his opponent needing one frame for victory but Ding made a comeback, winning four consecutive frames to win 1312 and reach the quarter-finals of the world championship for the first time in his career.[36] In his quarter-final with Mark Selby, Ding led 106 after the first two sessions of the match. Ding had a career-best run at the 2011 World Snooker Championship. Ding won the match 1310 to set up a semi-final against Judd Trump.[37] In their semi-final, Ding and Trump were level at 1212 after the third session. In the last session, Trump built momentum and led 1412 but Ding won the next three frames with a 138 break to tie Mark King for highest tournament break and a 119 break. Selby built strong momentum by winning the first four frames of the last session to level at 1010.