Some articles on throw, throws:
2000 World Junior Championships Santiago, Chile 1st Discus throw 59.51 m 2003 All-Africa Games Abuja, Nigeria 2nd Discus throw 62.86 m 2004 African Championships Brazzaville, Republic of the Congo ...
... Corner reversal Tawara gaeshi (俵返) Rice bag reversal throw Tomoe nage (巴投) Circle throw Ura nage (裏投) Rear throw ...
... His personal best throw is 66.28 meters which is also Indian national record in discus throw, achieved in April 2012 ... but failed to reach the finals after finishing 22nd in the qualifiers, with a throw of 60.69 m ... In 2012 London Olympics, Vikas qualified for the finals, at the fifth place, with a throw of 65.20 m and finished 8th in the finals ...
... in Moscow, Kūla cleared the qualification stage easily but fouled on both of his first two throws in the final ... be allowed the full six attempts, this meant everything hung on his third throw ... Although the third throw flew far, it apparently landed flat and failed to pierce the field, which meant it too should have been ruled illegal ...
... Jump High Jump Pole Vault Shot put Discus throw Javelin throw Hammer throw Decathlon Women's 100 m 200 m 400 m 800 m 1,500 m 5,000 m 10,000 m 110 m hurdles 400 m hurdles 3,000 ...
More definitions of "throw away":
Famous quotes containing the words throw away and/or throw:
“There are many things that we would throw away if we were not afraid that others might pick them up.”
—Oscar Wilde (18541900)
“No body can conceive that nature ever intended to throw away a Newton upon the occupations of a crown. It would have been a prodigality for which even the conduct of providence might have been arraigned, had he been by birth annexed to what was so far below him.”
—Thomas Jefferson (17431826)
“The last step taken found your heft
Decidedly upon the left.
One more would throw you on the right.
Another still you see your plight.”
—Robert Frost (18741963)
“I dont care very much for literary shrines and haunts ... I knew a woman in London who boasted that she had lodgings from the windows of which she could throw a stone into Carlyles yard. And when I said, Why throw a stone into Carlyles yard? she looked at me as if I were an imbecile and changed the subject.”
—Carolyn Wells (18621942)